At a stunning distance from the Sun, astronomers have just discovered what they think might be the most remote object ever identified in the Solar System. a huge distance of 140 astronomical units (AU), which puts it 3.5 times farther than Pluto.
His predecessor, a dwarf planet, discovered at the end of last year, circa 120 AD, received the nickname FarOut. So, of course, the new object is FarFarOut.
The discovery was made by Scott Sheppard of the Carnegie Institute of Science, leading the search for the mysterious Planet X. He and his colleagues have not yet found the hypothetical giant. – but they find many other things.
There was FarOut. Also last year they announced the opening of another dwarf planet, Goblin, at 65 a.e. and 1
Then he noticed something, a small object over 20 billion kilometers (12 billion miles) from the Sun. He announced the discovery in his conversation (you can skip to 39:30 for the part, but the whole conversation is great).
"It's hot off the press," he said. Snowfall, so I had nothing to do, so I went over to review some of our old data … and I actually found this object only last night. "
– Justin-in-Circle (@cephalopernicus)
We do not even know much about FarOut, because it's so … far, its orbit is incredibly large, so it will take at least a year or two to find out 
We we know even less about FarFarOut, but the team plans to further monitor the mysterious object so we can learn more about it.
The discovery of these incredibly remote objects is really a great achievement only but their understanding is actually really useful in the search for Planet X, which is believed to be over 200.
As we have already seen with Goblin, since the orbits of these distant objects can be influenced by the hypothetical planet , they could serve as a pointer to figure out
"These distant objects are like breadcrumbs that lead us to Planet X," said Shepard last year.
"The more we can find, the better we can understand the outer solar system of the possible planet we think shapes their orbits – a discovery that will redefine our knowledge of the evolution of the solar system."
Since this discovery is so new, it has not yet been confirmed by peer review, probably l in the east a few months before being written on paper. But we can not wait to hear what the upcoming observations reveal about the lonely little thing.