25 Most BIZARRE Stars In The Universe

  • Published: 02 February 2018
  • Are you familiar with the most bizarre stars in the universe? Our galaxy is estimated to have about 100 billion stars and though most share similar traits, there are quite a few that have bizarre things going on. Check out the 25 most bizarre stars in the universe.

    Do you think our sun is weird? To be fair, it does its oddities, but there are stars in the universe that put our sun to shame. Whether because of their size, behavior, or characteristics; some of these stars are mind-blowingly bizarre. Check out the most bizarre stars in the universe (and our photo credits and sources) and let us know in the comments below which star you think is the most bizarre:


    SUBSCRIBE - bit.ly/2uwq6BJ

    Follow us on:
    List25 Facebook - facebook.com/list25
    List25 Instagram: instagram.com/list25/
    List25 Twitter - twitter.com/list25
    List25 Pinterest: pinterest.com/list25/

    See more lists on our website:

    Did you know that there is a star so big, that it can swallow our entire solar system? There’s also a star so heavy that it is 256 times heavier than our sun. While stars are known for being massive, there are a couple stars that are small. In fact, one of them is the size of Jupiter. Check out these 25 most bizarre stars in the universe.

    If you enjoyed our video, you’ll enjoy these videos as well:

    25 Of The Creepiest Things In The Known Universe - superiorjanitorial.pro/user/watch?v=_lUgnZQBXo0

    25 Space Facts That Will Both TERRIFY And AMAZE You - superiorjanitorial.pro/user/watch?v=LspOh-os6s8

    Music: Frozen Star by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/)
    Source: incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100356
    Artist: incompetech.com/

Comments • 450

  • list25
    list25   2 years back

    Which of these stars do you think is the weirdest? - Juan. EDITOR NOTE: Correction, The universe has 100 billion galaxies with roughly 100 billion (not million) stars in each.

    • Chraz Ritt
      Chraz Ritt  1 months back

      Another correction is needed unless you are happy being a victim of the Kessel run issue from Star Wars. #5

    • Andrew Doris
      Andrew Doris  3 months back

      Stop saying the star names twice

    • European Colonist
      European Colonist  1 years back

      list25 2 trillion galaxies. With well over 100 billion planets and over 100 billion stars individually. There are more stars and planets in the universe then grains of sand on all of Earth.

    • Mrcarfan9000
      Mrcarfan9000  2 years back

      Shellington fact Mr Bear

    • Kristin Nunya
      Kristin Nunya  2 years back

      What about Sirius?

  • Mobile GamingEnglish
    Mobile GamingEnglish  4 weeks back

    Looking for the fastest star

    • Delta Ziro
      Delta Ziro  1 months back

      i have a theory that they gave these weird names to stuff that are not interesting to scientists and only give great names for something interesting

      • Chraz Ritt
        Chraz Ritt  1 months back

        So the Feds are taxing a star now? #8

        • Sins3mi11A
          Sins3mi11A  2 months back

          Always repeating stars with long names is so repugnant. Why must you do this.

          • Promethean
            Promethean  2 months back

            Strange stars

            • Renzo's Gametime
              Renzo's Gametime  3 months back

              Did u guys know that some planets can be bigger then the solar system (if u said the solar system is the biggest object u are Ron’s)

              • Andrew Doris
                Andrew Doris  3 months back

                Why say each star name twice, that was very annoying!!!!!!

                Also lots of wrong information!!!!!

                • BackYard Science 2000
                  BackYard Science 2000  2 months back

                  This video is fairly old now. At the time that it was made most of the information was true. Its comparable to school books. Each year more and more of the information in them becomes outdated. The same goes for educational videos, especially when talking about space. Only a few months can pass and we'll have all new info that makes what we had and have been teaching either totally wrong or just outdated. Can you point out what you think was wrong at the time of its posting?

              • Ben Hoffman
                Ben Hoffman  3 months back

                Strangest stars discovered in our galaxy so far. Not the strangest in the universe. There's an infinite difference between the two.

                • David Higgins
                  David Higgins  4 months back

                  I'm calling this BS from the very first one, at 25. We hear "UY Scuti is so big it could swallow up our star, half our neighbouring planets and 'Practically Our Entire Solar System' ".
                  It doesn't even reach to the orbit of Saturn. Beyond Saturn you have Uranus and Neptune. So less than 1/3rd the diameter of the solar system if measured out to orbit of Neptune. A BIG EXAGGERATION THEN. Not "practically our entire solar system". This being the first example of an exaggeration. It ends here, the watching of this video, we get exaggeration and distortion when we're after information preferably in an entertaining way.

                  BTW, a fun bit of info to know is concerning UY Scuti regarded by many as the biggest known star in the Known Universe is the National Debt of the United States of America in 1 cent coins flat side to flat side, is wider than UY Scuti's diameter. The US National Debt of $22Tn is truly staggering. (Average of online US debt clocks). The US National Debt is bigger in diameter than the average orbit of Saturn around the Sun, it even extends beyond that. Houston indeed has a problem.

                  • MrHayven Games
                    MrHayven Games  5 months back

                    You mean in the Milky Way?

                    • 54markl
                      54markl  5 months back

                      These stars need better names.

                      • Brian Langdon
                        Brian Langdon  6 months back

                        Gonna search these on Elite Dangerous 👌😂

                        • zoomom
                          zoomom  6 months back

                          Your the biggest moron in "the known universe" if you think you know how big the UNIVERSE is.

                          • tactfulanimal
                            tactfulanimal  6 months back

                            You guys forgot to mention the Death Star.

                            • fun times
                              fun times  6 months back

                              Shit list most of the information is wrong

                              • Roger Barrera
                                Roger Barrera  7 months back

                                This reminds me of the Q in the SNG series when he told Picard after their encounter with the borg.that there are wonders to see & terrors to freeze ur souls .& space is an unforgiving place to be.what With black holes , rogue planets wondering around not to mention dangerous pulsars neutron stars ,magnatars & the formidable gamma ray burst its a wonder that life of any kind could evolve at all.its dangerous enough on our own planet much less being on mars or europa or frozen Pluto then if we ever reach the level for interstellar travel then i strongly suggest that were damm ready to face what ever is out there because like earth it does not give a damm if ur human or not were nothing not till we reach type 2 level civilization will we be considered nearly immortal from most dangers but not excluding advanced alien life whuch could pose a real danger to us.if were not careful human arrogance is are. Stupid weakness.

                                • Mecha Dragon
                                  Mecha Dragon  7 months back

                                  Sdss is a bizarre and the biggest thing

                                  • Jeff Cedeño
                                    Jeff Cedeño  8 months back

                                    we are gods

                                    • Jose BERGER
                                      Jose BERGER  8 months back

                                      Rx1856.5-3754 might not Actually be a neutron star, it might Actually be a hybrid star half neutron star half white dwaf but since scientists think its full neutron star then maybe its part white dwaf and mostly neutron star.

                                      • JCE Qecsxus
                                        JCE Qecsxus  9 months back

                                        5:03 the graphics card star

                                        • hgrgic
                                          hgrgic  9 months back

                                          This is only what we see inside our light cone. What is outside, that we don`t know. It can very well be that the universe is infinite in terms of size.

                                          • Typical Profile Lame
                                            Typical Profile Lame  10 months back

                                            Most bizarre star? Star Platinum, of course.

                                            • Tachdelan
                                              Tachdelan  10 months back

                                              So... is #19 or #9 the smallest star? Perhaps your should make up your mind before making a list. ;)

                                              • Tunisia H
                                                Tunisia H  10 months back

                                                The last one reminded me of when the sky was bright for like 10 seconds at 7pm back in the 80"s

                                                • Russell Jones
                                                  Russell Jones  10 months back

                                                  The music from evolution of species app game!!!

                                                  • Richard Deese
                                                    Richard Deese  11 months back

                                                    Wow. "Heavy metal sub-dwarf." Sounds like a perverted medieval bondage situation. Or something. Um, yeah. Say, I have to agree with the comment that it's really, really annoying to have to suffer through you reading each impossibly long 'serial number' for these objects. Please: only say them once. Then, you can do something brilliant, like say, "this star." But hey, thanks for the cool vid. tavi.

                                                    • Asitha Kumarasinghe
                                                      Asitha Kumarasinghe  11 months back

                                                      exempt our sun every other star has number in their names

                                                      • Dr.Moose
                                                        Dr.Moose  11 months back

                                                        10:33 enjoy.

                                                        • Daniel Berglin
                                                          Daniel Berglin  11 months back

                                                          How the F can a star be older than the beginning of everything?

                                                          • David Morris
                                                            David Morris  11 months back

                                                            It's not, it is that the science for studying stars is still evolving and new theories will eventually be able to explain the discrepancy. Due to the massively long timescales involved in astronomy it isn't possible to run fast experiments to check a theory. It wasn't until the 1930s that it was realised that some 'nebulae' were actually entire galaxies.

                                                            If you think this video is mind-blowing just think about this: in the 1990's the first exoplanet was discovered. Less than 20 years later one was discovered in Messier 31, the Andromeda galaxy 2.5 million light years away.

                                                        • Dave Peck
                                                          Dave Peck  11 months back

                                                          how can you say that a star is the smallest or most magnetic in the universe when we know nothing about most of the universe.

                                                          • Dre1738
                                                            Dre1738  11 months back

                                                            i never understood this, how the hell can we know how old the universe or anything in it is?

                                                          • August Landmesser
                                                            August Landmesser  1 years back

                                                            Truly amazing objects, but... how comes that iPTF14hls and SS 433 are not on the list?

                                                            • Ed Kolis
                                                              Ed Kolis  1 years back

                                                              Wouldn't these be the most bizarre stars in the Milky Way Galaxy? Or can we see individual stars in other galaxies?

                                                              • BackYard Science 2000
                                                                BackYard Science 2000  2 months back

                                                                Research the star called Icarus. You are technically correct, but we can see stars in other galaxies using different techniques. Though none of them were mentioned here.

                                                            • MrHayven Games
                                                              MrHayven Games  1 years back

                                                              We can only observe stars in our Galaxy.

                                                              • BackYard Science 2000
                                                                BackYard Science 2000  2 months back

                                                                Thats not true. We can observe stars many times farther away than just our galaxy using gravitational lensing. Look up the star known as Icarus.

                                                            • Nitin Pariyani
                                                              Nitin Pariyani  1 years back

                                                              Is ut just me or the repetative name of stars are beyond irritating!

                                                              • Nathaniel Krinock
                                                                Nathaniel Krinock  1 years back

                                                                Sound kinda like Chris from family guy tbh

                                                                • Gustav Crock
                                                                  Gustav Crock  1 years back

                                                                  Too many commercials. Thumbs down

                                                                  • KingALBoy
                                                                    KingALBoy  1 years back

                                                                    half of this video is stating the names of the stars; PBS 3994638902+8330 B for example

                                                                    • Paul Nickerson
                                                                      Paul Nickerson  1 years back

                                                                      Dude, abbreviate! :)

                                                                      • George
                                                                        George  1 years back

                                                                        What if I told you scientists saw a black hole EJECT objects ?

                                                                        • George
                                                                          George  1 years back

                                                                          Can life exist on a star ? Until the day we have " visited" every star in the universe we can't say for sure!

                                                                          • BackYard Science 2000
                                                                            BackYard Science 2000  2 months back

                                                                            Well, considering most stars are a blazing inferno of nuclear fusion, I doubt it. But some are small and cool enough that it may be possible for them to be able to possibly support some sort of extremifiles. If they originated somewhere else that is. Support life? Maybe. To have life come to be on their surface? Most likely not and improbable. Though like you said, we'll never know for sure. Brown dwarfs are a good candidate, but whatever life that might possibly be found on one would have had to have originated elsewhere.

                                                                        • George
                                                                          George  1 years back

                                                                          No law of physics dictates that the others are constant and universal.

                                                                          • Isabella Aguiar l-/
                                                                            Isabella Aguiar l-/  1 years back

                                                                            If anyone knows, would R136a1 become a black hole differently than other stars since it is so heavy?

                                                                            • Arif Ibne Mizan
                                                                              Arif Ibne Mizan  1 years back

                                                                              Qute I. assimov ....some a mile across

                                                                              • Dragonfire013
                                                                                Dragonfire013  1 years back

                                                                                Number 26: Joestar

                                                                                • Kas V
                                                                                  Kas V  1 years back

                                                                                  Thank you for being an awesome youtube channel.

                                                                                  • Terry Dowden
                                                                                    Terry Dowden  1 years back

                                                                                    Guys I love your channel.... But the observable universe is about 92 billion light years across even though its estamated to be 13.7 billion yrs old.they estimate about 400 billion galaxies with anywhere from 400 billion to a trillion stars in each Galaxy just in the observable universe. They also estamate the universe to be more than a trillion time larger than what we can see so your numbers are really really low