The Beatles are not as far away as we thought they would be, and they’re a total bumper.

In the wake of recent fluctuations in the brightness of the BattleJues, astronomers have scrutinized the star’s vital figures, and found something surprising.

According to a team of researchers led by Australian Australian National University (ANU), the results change some important things about our favorite red company.

“The actual physical size of the betalus has been a mystery – previous studies suggest it may be larger than Jupiter’s orbit,” said L લsla Molner, an astronomer at the Hungarian Concoli Observatory.

“Our results say that BattleJues only extends to two-thirds of its radius, with a radius of 750 times the radius of the Sun.”

The Beatles were always difficult to map with great precision. Forget the picture of Tara’s textbook, spinning nicely as a relatively simple sphere, and drawing something like a blurry-edged pulsting blob.

In the 1920s, the method of interference between its light waves was used with an angular diameter – the width of the starlight of the Beatles that hangs in our sky – about 47 milliconds.

Based on an estimated distance of about 180 light years, the red star was thought to be twice the distance between the Earth and the Sun.

Since then there have been many, many attempts to pull a metaphorical measuring tape around the buttles of BattleJues.

Over the past few years, research into its location has pushed it further back to a distance of 77 years light years, where it represents milli milliseconds, something 1,300 times the diameter of the Sun; A diameter that would see the Batalus planets in Jupiter’s orbit almost swallow.

Such numbers, including the numerous bullets in its overall mass, the picture of a supergiant star quickly reaches a stage in its life when it would theoretically collapse and explode into shiny balls of sleekness that would be visible to the naked eye.

The unpredictable smoke in the star’s brightness in recent years also drew an excited whisper whether it was some kind of BattleJust Death Wheez, we made all the stargazers smoke relatives on the rich aunt’s hospital bed.

It is now believed that dust clouds were responsible for at least one incident. And second, it seems, how healthy our old aunt Beatles is.

“We found that another event could have been caused by a starbeat,” says Meredith Joyce, an ANU astrophysicist who led the study.

The beats seen in the Beatles are usually the result of pressure waves coming into the burning interior of the star. Our own sun waves all over her body, which says a lot about her makeup from the inside.

Using information collected with a space-based solar mass ejection imager before the recent release of the Bataluz, the research team developed samples of stellar activity to move forward with a better understanding of how close it really was to retirement.

“It’s burning helium in its core at the moment, which means it’s nowhere near explosions,” Joyce says.

“We will look at about 100,000 years before the eruption.”

The results also allowed researchers to reduce the wide radius, shaving a third from its previous wire. Based on this new figure, BattleJues cannot be more than 700 light years away.

“Our results show that it’s only 530 light years away from us – 25 percent closer than previously thought,” Molner says.

Look, we’re all a little disappointed. It’s been four centuries since the supernova was observed with the naked eye, and we think we have the right star funeral.

Now that we know that Bataluz is even closer than we thought, the display is sure to be a hack when it finally crashes. If you have any concerns about the new seating arrangement, in 530 light years, we still won’t be close enough to feel the heat of its radiation.

For anything that passes for a scientist at 100,000 CE, these front row seats will definitely be an opportunity.

“It’s still a really big deal when the supernova leaves. And this is our closest candidate. We rarely get a chance to study what happens to this before the stars explode,” says Joyce.

This research was published Astrophysical Journal.