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Epsilon Indi (ε Ind, ε Indi) is a K-type main-sequence star approximately 12 light-years away from Sol in the constellation of Indus. Two brown dwarfs, found in 2003 CE, orbit the star.
Epsilon Indi leads a list , compiled in 2003 CE, by Margaret Turnbull and Jill Tarter of the Carnegie Institution in Washington, of 17,129 nearby stars most likely to have planets that could support complex life
The list is mentioned in Habitable Stars, Astrobiology Magazine, NASA
Epsilon Indi is a dwarf star of spectral type K4.5V. The star has only about three-fourths the mass of Sol. Its surface gravity is slightly higher than Sol.
Epsilon Indi has two brown dwarfs in a close binary system. Both are of spectral class T; the more massive, ε Indi Ba, has been classified as spectral type T1V–T1.5V, while its less massive companion, Epsilon Indi Bb, has been classified as spectral type T6V
Neither brown dwarf produces enough radiation to support complex life, however there is a single large planet in orbit around Epilson Indi. This planet, called Wanderer has a highly eccentric orbit, with a period around the primary of 20 Solar years, and is captured on a regular basis by one or the other of ε Indi Ba and ε Indi Bb during that time.
For more details, see Wanderer