Denebola luminosity

Crab Nebula (M1)
Lagoon Nebula (M8)
Eagle Nebula (M16)
Omega Nebula (M17)
Trifid Nebula (M20)
Dumbbell Nebula (M27)
Andromeda Galaxy (M31)
Triangulum Galaxy (M33)
Orion Nebula (M42)
Praesepe (M44)
Pleiades (M45)
Whirlpool Galaxy (M51)
Ring Nebula (M57)
Sunflower Galaxy (M63)
Black Eye Galaxy (M64)
Bode's Galaxy (M81)
Cigar Galaxy (M82)
Southern Pinwheel Galaxy (M83)
Owl Nebula (M97)
Pinwheel Galaxy (M101)
Sombrero Galaxy (M104)
Messier 106
Cassiopeia A
Coalsack Nebula
Hyades
Helix Nebula
Butterfly Nebula
Carina Nebula
Heart Nebula
Soul Nebula
Cat's Eye Nebula
Cygnus X-1
Horsehead Nebula
Flame Nebula
Hourglass Nebula
Rosette Nebula
Sagittarius A
Arches Cluster
Quintuplet Cluster
Stephan's Quintet
Omega Centauri
Eskimo Nebula
Blue Flash Nebula
Centaurus A
Large Magellanic Cloud
Tarantula Nebula
Red Spider Nebula
Veil Nebula
Cartwheel Galaxy
Double Cluster
Boomerang Nebula
Monkey Head Nebula
Jewel Box Cluster
Cone Nebula
Christmas Tree Cluster
Fox Fur Nebula
Snowflake Cluster
Prawn Nebula
Supernova SN 2014J
Antennae Galaxies
Eyes Galaxies
Siamese Twins Galaxies
Thor's Helmet
Twin Jet Nebula
Bubble Nebula
Witch Head Nebula
Cat's Paw Nebula
Calabash Nebula
Stingray Nebula
Antlia Dwarf
Boötes I
Flaming Star Nebula
Phantom Streak Nebula
Westerlund 2 and Gum 29
Darth Vader's Galaxy
Condor Galaxy (NGC 6872)
NGC 1277
NGC 1365
NGC 1569
NGC 1679
NGC 6101
NGC 772

Denebola shows a strong infrared excess , which most likely means there is a circumstellar debris disk of cool dust in orbit around it. [18] As the solar system is believed to have formed out of such a disk, Denebola and similar stars such as Vega and Beta Pictoris may be candidate locations for extrasolar planets . The dust surrounding Denebola has a temperature of about 120 K (−153 °C). Observations with the Herschel Space Observatory have provided resolved images, which show the disk to be located at a radius of 39  astronomical units from the star, or 39 times the distance from the Earth to the Sun. [19]

The Pogson logarithmic scale is used to measure both apparent and absolute magnitudes, the latter corresponding to the brightness of a star or other celestial body as seen if it would be located at an interstellar distance of 10 parsecs . The apparent magnitude is a measure of the diminishing flux of light as a result of distance according to the inverse-square law . [11] In addition to this brightness decrease from increased distance, there is an extra decrease of brightness due to extinction from intervening interstellar dust. [9]

Denebola luminosity

denebola luminosity

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