A number of astronomical bodies — including the Earth and the Sun — have the potential to produce a star, as does our Sun.
This could be because the star will be hotter than the Sun, or it could be a result of the gravitational pull of the Sun’s gravitational field.
Both scenarios are plausible.
What happens to stars in our Solar System after they die is a little less clear.
In the case of the Earth, we know that the Sun is a giant magnet, which can create a stellar core in its own right, which then cools and solidifies into a star.
The Sun is not a very massive object.
It only weighs about the same as our Sun, and it is about 4.8 times as massive as the Sun.
The core, which is what drives the Sun to generate so much heat, is about 8.3 times as dense as the Earth.
The Earth and Sun are much farther away from each other than the planets are from each another, so we do not see a lot of stars in the Solar System.
Stars are small, and the distance between them is small.
As a result, we have no idea where they will end up after they have cooled and solidified into a dying star.
What we do know is that the distance from the Earth to the Sun depends on the orbit of the planet Earth.
When the Earth orbits the Sun the stars in its habitable zone are closest to the Earth; when the Earth is at a distance from its orbit, the stars are farther away.
In our Solar system, there are only a handful of stars that orbit the Earth at a great distance from it.
The most distant, Mercury, is in our neighborhood.
There are two other stars that are about a million times farther away: Pluto and its moon, Charon.
In fact, the distance Pluto and Charon orbit is the same distance that the Earth itself orbits the sun.
As far as we can tell, they do not orbit the sun, and neither does the Sun itself.
The Solar System is filled with thousands of stars, and we are just beginning to understand the nature of those stars.