I’ve never actually felt that way.
And yet, the more I thought about it, the less I wanted to believe it.
I’m not alone.
The universe is full of people.
But only about half of them are humans.
I’m not the only human in the universe.
The universe has a number of other planets and moons orbiting around it, but they’re tiny.
Most of them have gravity similar to Earth, which means they orbit at about the same speed.
The vast majority of planets are made of gas, with little to no water.
There’s a bit of ice on the surface, but that’s only because it’s melted off from the planet.
We don’t have a lot of solid rock on the planets around us, either, as far as I can tell.
This is partly because the planets are so small, with only one sun, but it’s also because we can’t see the planets from orbit, or even from inside our own solar system.
The closest planets to our own are Mercury, Venus, Earth, and Mars, and the ones we can see from space are Jupiter and Saturn.
(Earth is not a planet, but a gas giant orbiting another gas giant.
We can’t even look at Jupiter from Earth because it has a huge moonscape.)
The other planets have gravity, which is about 10 times as strong as Earth’s, but we can only see the gravitational pull from one other planet, so they’re far away.
So we’re not really in the same ballpark as the other planets.
And the only ones we have contact with are the ones that orbit the Sun.
We’re the only people in the galaxy who can actually see them.
But there are plenty of other beings out there.
Our universe is a vast expanse of stars, many millions of light years in diameter, and a very large fraction of those are not filled with planets.
In fact, they’re just a tiny fraction of the stars in the Milky Way, which contains billions of galaxies.
Even a tiny percentage of these stars are rocky.
There are hundreds of billions of stars in our galaxy, and just one star out of every 100 trillion is a rocky planet.
And just a few million of these rocky planets are in the habitable zone.
In other words, they have enough gas and water to support life.
This is the universe we live in, and this is where the vast majority in the observable universe reside.
The rest are made up of gas and dust, and even our own Sun is only about 10% of the mass of the Sun that we’re made of.
The gas and the dust is only around 20% of its volume.
So even if there are millions of stars all over the galaxy, the bulk of them aren’t making much of a difference.
And even if they were, they’d be mostly black holes, and they’re not going to get hot enough to be habitable.
But, hey, we’ve got ourselves a problem.
Astronomers have found evidence of planets orbiting distant stars, and those planets are the remnants of massive collisions between stars.
In addition to finding planets orbiting other stars, we found evidence for planets orbiting a massive star that’s also very close to us.
This star, known as HD 74317, has been dubbed Kepler-22b.
There were plenty of signs that it was a massive planet.
But the most compelling evidence came from a paper published in the Astrophysical Journal by two astronomers, Mark Kayser and Kevin Bacon.
The authors, Kevin Bacon and Mark Kaneser, theorized that HD 741 was probably a supernova remnant that exploded and scattered all the gas and debris from HD 742, and that HD 562, a very young star, was also probably a stellar remnant.
They published their analysis of the data in a paper called “Asteroids and stars: The Kepler-2 mission,” which you can read here .
The paper found that the HD 731 star is likely a stellar object in the constellation of Taurus, and it’s probably in the vicinity of a young star called HD 744, which had just exploded.
And it’s very likely that the stars are close to each other, with HD 739 in the lead.
But the authors also had a theory about what might have caused the star to explode.
They suggested that HD 639b, a massive stellar companion, might have exploded, and HD 740, which was a much younger star, might also have exploded.
They theorized this happened because the stars were close together.
If they were close, then the heat of the explosion would have pushed those stars apart.
But they also theorized the stars might have collided, so the explosion could have triggered a super-nova that created a much more massive star.
And, well, they thought that if this were to happen, it might also trigger the destruction of the entire galaxy.The paper