Solar System songs and star maps were created using the Kepler space telescope and the star catalog that is maintained by the Space Telescope Science Institute.
They reveal the shape of the galaxy, the formation of planets, and the formation and evolution of the solar wind.
The Kepler catalog, which is the most complete data set on solar system formation, also provides clues about how the solar systems evolved.
The Sun has a disk of gas and dust about a hundred times the diameter of our own Milky Way galaxy.
As it spins, it also sheds solar particles, producing the visible light it receives.
The particles are then captured by orbiting objects called planets, which are also created from the sun’s particles.
The planets are then covered with clouds of gas that eventually coalesce into stars.
As the stars burn up in their parent stars’ outer cores, the gas is scattered and the stars explode.
Astronomers call the process of star formation a “starburst.”
Some star maps and star song data are available from NASA’s Kepler spacecraft.
The solar system is the largest region of the universe and contains over a hundred billion stars.
NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California, manages the Kepler mission for the agency’s Science Mission Directorate in Washington.
The instrument was designed and built by the European Space Agency.
For more information about the Kepler program, visit: http://www.nasa.gov/kpl2.