Ann's right that the real star(s) of such scenes don't get enough respect.
The wikipedia article on HD 206267 is more user friendly than the link she provided though:
HD 206267A is a hierarchical triple star system in the northern circumpolar constellation of Cepheus. Two of the members form a spectroscopic binary that orbit each other with a period of 3.7 days, while a third member lies further away—it is unclear whether this third member is gravitationally bound to the pair. The system is emitting a stellar wind that reaches an exceptional velocity of 3,225 km/s, among the highest measured for stars of this type.
Epoch J2000 Equinox J2000
21h 38m 57.61881s
+57° 29′ 20.5399″
Apparent magnitude (V)
O6V((f)) + O9V
U−B color index
B−V color index
Radial velocity (Rv)
Proper motion (μ)
RA: -1.25 mas/yr
Dec.: −4.58 mas/yr
1.65 ± 0.63 mas
approx. 2,000 ly
(approx. 600 pc)
BD+56 2617, FK5 813, HD 206267, HIP 106886, HR 8281.
This stellar system lies in the nebula IC 1396. All three components are massive stars, and the intense ultraviolet radiation they give off ionizes the gas of IC 1396, and causes compression denser globules of the nebula, leading to star formation. The stellar wind produced by the stars is strong enough to strip nearby stars of their protoplanetary disks.
At least two of these three massive stars are class O, (O6 & O9) and they are so close to each other that they orbit each other in only 3.7 days! They are destined (I would guess) to become a contact binary when the O6 swells after it leaves the main sequence. There will be at the very least one Supernova here (if the two stars merge) but more likely two SN and then possibly a kilonova when two neutron stars eventually collide.
Just as zero is not equal to infinity, everything coming from nothing is illogical.