5 Euro Tours returns with yet another glorious trip!
We're returning to Colonia and Sagittarius A* with The Return of the Journey to the Center of the Milky Way!
This time, our route will be much larger than the one last year.
And of course, this trip is the old-school way, which means No fleet carriers involved!
The trip is set for 12 weeks. Starting May 26th, ending August 20th.
Of course, you may enjoy the trip at your own pace. Be it in a week, or 4 months. The choice is yours!
Our 5 Euro Tours channel will be coming back, don't forget to share your findings out there.
So grab your camera, dust of that explorer outfit and polish that ship, because you'll be out there for a while !
These two giants that co-orbit each other are the parents to several ringed bodies. The brown dwarf hosts 4 HMC's (2 which are terraformable) and 2 gas giants of different types. The gas giant hosts 2 terraformable water worlds (one ringed) and a ringed Earth-like! There are also some notable stellar phenomena in some of the rings.
A typical double-lobed blue planetary nebula surrounding a neutron star, the result of a supernova approx. 296 million years ago. Life has managed to survive through this cataclysm; the fourth planet is a life-filled water world.
This system contains 5 different class O stars, for a long time the largest known number of O-type stars in one system. The main body is a O8 giant, in orbit with four so-called "zero age" class O bodies. The system is named for astronomer Catherine Garmany, who did extensive work on OB star associations and created the Galactic O Stars Catalog.
This whispy, purple planetary nebula is centered on a black hole. The low mass of the black hole makes it possible to experience lensing effects while travelling under normal propulsion. Combined with the bluish-purple background and the view towards the nearby Octopus nebula this makes for quite a scenery.
Spoihaae XE-X d2-9 (Monde de la Mort (World of Death))
Monde de la Mort, a.k.a. World of Death.
This planet is in very very close orbit to a white dwarf. You'll only have a small window to land on it before it get's too close. Once you're on the ground, you're safe from any burning.
Named the "Lexx" nebula after its buggy little blue eyes, this is a small blue dual orb planet nebula with a black hole at its heart, would make a great rest stop on the way to Sagittarius A*, due to its lovely perfectly perfect purple skies.
Blue planetary nebula with a Neutron Star at its heart. The system contains a variety of worlds, including many landable moons. From the surface of any moon the sky backdrop is stunningly bright, with the blue eject nebula becoming a bright pink and purplish color due to the brightness of the galactic core.
Discovered in Aug 18, 1882 by Edward Pickering during his groundbreaking tenure as the director of the Harvard College Observatory, which saw the recruitment of a number of important female astronomers and the development of the Harvard stellar classification system that is still in use today. This green planetary nebula contains a Wolf-Rayet star orbited by a Class K star and high metal content world with a molten surface and a thin ring system.
Home to the Leonard Nimoy system. And our final waypoint in this trip.
Congratulations, you've travelled nearly 100.000 light-years and seen lots and lots of things.
I hope you enjoyed your trip. Don't forget to drop off data :)
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