Lead star

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A lead star is a low-metallicity star with an overabundance of lead and bismuth as compared to other products of the S-process.[1]

See also


  1. Van Eck, S.; Goriely, S.; Jorissen, A.; Plez, B. (2003). "More lead stars". Astronomy and Astrophysics 404: 291–299. arXiv:astro-ph/0302075. Bibcode 2003A&A...404..291V. doi:10.1051/0004-6361:20030447.

Observation data
Epoch {{{epoch}}}      Equinox
Constellation {{{3}}}
Right ascension {{{ra1}}}
Declination {{{dec1}}}
Apparent magnitude (V) {{{appmag_v1}}}
Right ascension {{{ra2}}}
Declination {{{dec2}}}
Apparent magnitude (V) {{{appmag_v2}}}
Evolutionary stage {{{9}}}
Spectral type {{{7}}}
Distance{{{4}}} ly
Radius{{{5}}} R
Diameter{{{5}}} D
Luminosity (bolometric){{{11}}} L
Temperature{{{8}}} K
Other designations
{{{1}}}, {{{2}}}

{{{1}}}, also known as {{{2}}}, is a star located in the constellation {{{3}}}. It is located {{{4}}} light years away from the Earth. {{{1}}} has a diameter of {{{5}}} D, making it around the size of the orbit of {{{6}}}. {{{1}}} has a stellar class of {{{7}}} and a temperature of {{{8}}} degrees Kelvin; it is a {{{9}}} that is currently burning {{{10}}} within its core. {{{1}}} is around {{{11}}} times brighter than the Sun. {{{12}}}{{{13}}}