Fixed star Ain, Epsilon Tauri, is a 3.5 magnitude orange giant star marking the northern, or left eye of the Bull, Taurus Constellation.The traditional name Ain comes from the Arabic word عين which means Eye.John Flamsteed termed it Oculus Boreus, Latin for Northern Eye.Ain is a member of the Hyades Star Cluster which includes γ Prima Hyadum, δ Hyadum II. It has an 11th magnitude companion 182 arcseconds from the primary. List This article has been rated as List-Class on the project's quality scale. AIN (Epsilon Tauri). Theta 1 Tauri is a main star in the constellation Taurus and makes up the constellation outline. Because of its moderate brightness, Ain should be easily visible from locations with dark skyes, while it can be barely visible, or not visible at all, from skyes affected by light pollution. Based on the spectral type (G7III) of the star, the star's … This article is within the scope of WikiProject Lists, an attempt to structure and organize all list pages on Wikipedia.If you wish to help, please visit the project page, where you can join the project and/or contribute to the discussion. Epsilon Tauri (ε Tau, ε Tauri) is an orange giant star, spectral type of K0 III, located approximately 147 light-years [1] away from the Sun in the constellation of Taurus.It is a member of the Hyades open cluster.It has the traditional names Ain (Arabic عين), or Oculus Borealis, both of which mean "eye".. It is the brightest star in Taurus constellation and the 14th brightest star in the night sky. The Sun joins Ain on May 29. Star with planet.Looking down with its vee-shaped head, Taurus glares at us, the great celestial Bull's eyes formed by the bright orange giant Aldebaran and by just-barely-fourth magnitude (3.53) Ain, the name coming from an Arabic phrase that literally means "the Bull's eye." Ain, also designated as ε Tauri (epsilon Tauri), is a double giant star in the constellation of Taurus. She possibly has a child, in which she orbits, he is afraid of her, for she is dying, and growing a lot. Epsilon Tauri (ε Tau, ε Tauri) is an orange giant star, spectral type of K0 III, located approximately 147 light-years [1] away from the Sun in the constellation of Taurus.It is a member of the Hyades open cluster.It has the traditional names Ain (Arabic عين), or Oculus Borealis, both of which mean "eye".. Electra, 17 Tauri (17 Tau), is a giant star of the spectral type B6, located in the constellation Taurus. Her son was the first extrasolar planet to be discovered in a cluster, Hyades. Theta 1 Tauri is a G7III giant star based on the spectral type that was recorded in the Hipparcos star catalogue. : This article has not yet received a rating on the project's importance scale. It is easily found almost 3.2 degrees to the northwest of first-magnitude Aldebaran, the brightest star in the constellation of Taurus, amid the stars of the loose open cluster known as the Hyades. Aldebaran, Alpha Tauri, also known as the Eye of Taurus, is an orange giant star located at a distance of 65 light years from Earth. Theta 1 Tauri is a Giant Star type star. Epsilon Tauri is a giant orange star 147 light years from Earth, it is part of the Hyades cluster, in which it lives in it 625 million years, it is beginning to die, becoming exhausted in the fuel. Aldebaran has a luminosity 518 times that of the Sun (153 times in visible light). Epsilon (ε) Tauri is a magnitude +3.5 naked-eye star that has the proper name Ain. It has an 11th magnitude companion 182 arcseconds from the primary. Ain visual magnitude is 3.53. Epsilon Tauri (ε Tau, ε Tauri) is an orange giant star, spectral type of K0 III, located approximately 147 light-years [1] away from the Sun in the constellation of Taurus.It is a member of the Hyades open cluster.It has the traditional names Ain (Arabic عين), or Oculus Borealis, both of which mean "eye".. It has an 11th magnitude companion 182 arcseconds from the primary. With an apparent magnitude of 3.70, it is the third brightest member of the Pleiades cluster, one of the brightest and largest open clusters in the sky.