Aksijaha (Alpha Lyrae)

The Root of the Wormhole Nexus

Image from Steve Bowers

Aksijaha - Data Panel

SystemNames: Aksijaha, Vega
- Distance from Sol: 25.05 ly (J2000)
- Constellation: Lyra
Reached: 1130, by the Vega Triumvirate
Star, prior to disassemblyNames: Vega, Alpha Lyrae, 3 Lyrae, Gliese 721 (GJ 721), HD 172167, HIP 91262, HR 7001
Physical characteristics:
- Mass: 2.15 x Sol
- Radius: 2.726 x Sol (equator), 2.418 x Sol (pole)
- Luminosity: 40.12 x Sol (bolometric)
- Temperature: 9,660 Kelvin (average). 8,910 Kelvin (equator), 10,070 Kelvin (pole)
- Spectral type: A0V
- Rotation period: 17 hours
- Age: 700 million years

1) Gu Zhinu: HyperpyroazuriJovian
Semi-major axis = 0.046 AU, Orbital period = 2.430 days, Eccentricity = 0, Mass = 197.8 x Earth, Radius = 12 x Earth

- Asteroid Belt:
Inner radius = 14 AU, Outer radius: 40 AU

- Outer Disk:
Inner radius = 74 AU, Outer radius: 171 AU
Surrounded by an extensive dust ring, the luminous star Vega was reached in 1130 by the Vega Triumvirate, which began to develop the system as a transapientech (and later godtech) research facility. In the process, the three tightly-knit members of the Triumvirate together ascended to the second singularity in 1739, then the third in 2191, and finally became the first Sephirotic archailects in 2582.

In 2268, inspired by the abandoned Taurus Nexus wormholes, the Triumvirate stabilised a 100 nanometre gauge traversable wormhole, the first one created within the Sephirotic Empires. They would later develop the first macroscale traversable wormholes in 2622, then Hayward class wormholes shortly after in 2625. The first weylforge system was also developed and constructed in the outer disk of Vega in 2694. These developments would usher in the beginning of the Age of Establishment.

After the emerging S4s consolidated the expansion of the wormhole network, Vega was designated to become the root of the emerging wormhole Nexus, and thus began the process of the reconstruction of the system into Aksijaha, the great wormhole hub that it is today.
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Development Notes
Text by From an original article by Steve Bowers, updated by The Astronomer in 2021
Initially published on 07 February 2010.