When he stared at the young stars, astronomers led by Dr. John Ilee at Leishan University found that there was not a star, but two.
The main object called MM 1a is a massive star, the focus of the original research of scientists that rotates the gas and dust disk.
A sharp MM 1b object was found in the orbit around MM 1. The team thinks this is a "fragmented" record that has been detected around a horrible young star.
"The stars make up huge clouds of ice and dust in space," said Dr. Lee, Leeds School of Physics and Astronomy.
"When these clouds are placed under gravity, they begin to rotate faster, forming a disk around them, in small masses like large stars, which are in the form of these planets."
"In this case, we have seen the star and the disk is very massive, we see that having more than one planet forming a disk is seeing another star."
Measuring the radiation emitted by dust and measuring the massive variations of light emitted by the gas to calculate the mass of MM 1 and MM 1b.
The work published by the Astrophysical Journal Letters has found that MM 1 is 40 times the mass of our Sun. The MM 1b orbit was calculated to be less than half of our solar mass.
"There have been many more close friends," he added. Hair "But binary stars are usually very similar in size, and they are probably just like siblings that were formed together. It's very common to find a young binary binary system of 80-1 and a very different process of formation for both objects."
The improved MM 1b training process takes place in the outer regions of cold and mass disks. Gravitational-unstable disks can not resist the gravity of their gravity by mixing one or more parts.
Dr Duncan Forgan, co-author of the Exoplanet Science Center at St Andrews University, added: "I simulate this process to form a huge planet on the planet like the star of my sun. It's really exciting to be a star."
The researchers have indicated that the young MM 1b star could be found recently surrounded by its own slot of disk, which may have a potential to complete its own planet, but it must be fast.
Dr Ilee added: "They are just as awesome as MM 1 are living for about a million years before a powerful supernova bursts, so MM 1b may be the potential to create the planet's own future in the future."
The astronomers made this stunning discovery using the only new instrument located in the Chilean Desert, Atacama Large Millimeter / Submillimetre Array (ALMA).
In a single 66 individual ALMA-type dish, in a process called interferometry, astronomers could simulate a single telescope at about 4 km, to see the materials surrounding the young stars for the first time.
The team has provided additional observation time to learn more about ALMA's stunning 2019 star system. The next observation will simulate a 16-kilometer telescope in the surrounding ring region of Leeds.