About 5 billion miles or 8 billion kilometers beyond Pluto, lays a new discovery that professor of astronomy at the University of Michigan, David Gerde, and his team of students came across. The new dwarf, named Bahama Sunrise, was discovered using a Dark Energy Camera, which was built to monitor how galaxies and supernovas move away from the Earth. Alright, so they decided to go with 2014 UZ224 instead of “Bahama Sunrise,” but the Dark Energy Camera is true! Believed to be the 3rd most distant object in the solar system, 2014 UZ224 was first seen in 2014, but confirming what it was took an additional 2 years. There’s still some question as to its real identity as Gerde believes it could even be too small to be a dwarf planet. Though its orbital pattern is still unknown, it was determined that a year on UZ224 is the equivalent of 1,100 years on Earth.