Planets with two suns, such as those seen in Star Wars, are very frequent, especially on a cosmic scale. Three suns are extremely unusual, yet they do happen. This is demonstrated by a newly found exoplanet.
In principle, the topic of how many suns a planet may have is rather difficult. Tens of thousands of astronomical units is the approximate distance at which the stars cease to interact.
Even extremely far away things are linked by invisible forces within these limitations, which are continually warped owing to the effect of black holes. Theoretically, an equilibrium point can be found.
This, according to the Polish astronomer who computed the position of the “three-sun” planet in 2007, is not surprising.
“Such a system will be stable as long as the companion stars do not interfere with the planet’s creation.” “I see no reason why five-star systems in gravitational equilibrium, for example, couldn’t happen,” he argues.
Our solar system, for example, has numerous moons, but nine of Jupiter’s satellites have no effect on the planet.
As a result of being in the same system, the stars may not have a catastrophic effect on their planet.