For the past few days i have been working on this zombie survival map, there may be some bugs and stuff but this is the first alpha version of it.
The past year has seen announcements of some of the most Earth-like planets yet discovered, and even a small planet around one of the two stars in Alpha Centauri, our nearest neighboring star system. If youa€™ve been reading the right news feeds, youa€™ll probably know by now that Fomalhaut b has officially been confirmed as a planet. Even at the closest point in its orbit, the orbits of every planet in our own solar system could fit between it and Fomalhaut (as shown in this, now outdated, image). It wouldna€™t be until 2008 that two astronomers at UC Berkeley, James Graham and Paul Kalas, were re-examining Hubble images taken in 2004 and 2006.
Kalas and Grahama€™s images showed the planet in scattered starlight at 600 nm, and thermal emission at 800 nm.
In 2011, researchers at the Atacama Large Millimetre Array (ALMA) devised a hypothesis under which Fomalhaut b wasna€™t actually needed to explain the stara€™s debris disk. So it would remain, until last year, when Thayne Currie at the University of Toronto finally made an independent confirmation of the planet, presenting new observations, re-examining old observations, and giving a brand new detection at a new and much bluer wavelength of 400 nm. Finally, a third group of researchers, Raphael Galicher and Christian Marois, independently detected and confirmed it.
If current calculations are proven to be correct, Fomalhaut b is due to dive back into that debris disk around 2032, at which point astronomers will start watching very carefully to see if they can spot any collisions with further objects. With instruments like NASAa€™s Kepler space telescope staring unblinkingly into the sky, the discoveries are coming thick and fast.


But in all of this, therea€™s been one thing in the back of our minds that has been sitting slightly uncomfortably: 25 light-years away lies Fomalhaut b, a planet that has been the cause of an astronomical altercation. At the furthest point in its orbit, it reaches nearly 10 times the distance between Neptune and the sun, ploughing through a thick disk of dusty material held in Fomalhauta€™s gravitational grip. As it happens, ita€™s quite an interesting story, and an excellent example of the way good science works. With a rush of excitement, they realized that a small cluster of pixels in the image had moved, and the only explanation was that they were looking at the first ever direct image of a planet orbiting another star. However, Fomalhaut b was destined to cause some controversy amongst the exoplanet community.
Puzzling, because any sizable planet should shine brightly, and obviously, in infrared light.A  Coupled with the fact that, from the previous work, it seemed that this object must be moving too fast to have the predicted effect on Fomalhauta€™s debris disk, some began to doubt that what they were seeing was a planet at all. With some convincing evidence, many had to agree that things didna€™t look good for the would-be planet.
After showing that Fomalhaut b was actually quite unlikely to be observed in infrared, and recalculating some details about it, Fomalhaut b was once again starting to win people over.
Its spectrum of light suggests that it lies shrouded in dust, perhaps a huge ring system or the aftermath of a recent collision between two dwarf planets.
If the planet orbits in the same plane as the debris disk, such collisions are entirely possible. With ita€™s potential for destroying any dwarf planets that may lie in its path, it is perhaps fitting that this macabre specter of a planet be given the nickname of the a€?zombie planeta€? a€” after having been effectively resurrected from the academic dead!


This one is A broken down, Overgrown Hotel with Rooms, Elevators, and a Cave area for you to battle those Zombie hoes!
All creations copyright of the creators.Minecraft is copyright Mojang AB and is not affiliated with this site. As I type this, we know of 859 confirmed exoplanets in 676 star systems, with literally thousands more exoplanet candidates awaiting confirmation.
Orbiting the star Fomalhaut, an A-type star somewhat more massive and hotter than the sun, this planet has a wildly eccentric orbit. A debris disk like the one encircling Fomalhaut, still quite a young star, is not unusual in itself. The latter idea would nicely explain a narrow and suspiciously new outer disk seen around Fomalhaut. The strange thing about this disk is that it has a sharp inner boundary, as if some massive object had cleared away all of the dust from the inner part of the disk.
Unfortunately, that caused some problems a€” despite looking carefully, no trace of any planet was found where they were expecting to see it.



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Comments

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  3. PaTRoN
    Argues an editorial in CMAJ (Canadian Health-related Association Journal.
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  5. WELCOME_TO_HELL
    Like freeze-dried meat, fruit and have no Television or world wide case situation, we would go to my in-laws. Admiral William.