If clean moonless night to go out of town and look at the sky, you can see about three thousand shimmering points. From childhood we are taught that if it doesn’t flicker, then it’s a planet. If moving, then it’s a satellite or a meteor. This tiny scattering of hiding in giant stars for many billions of kilometers from us, some of which are in tens and hundreds times more than our Sun. Our native gas balloon class G2V, too, is the universal community of light. Scientists estimate its age at 4.5 billion years. But the Solar system is relatively young. Where is hiding the most ancient stars?