The star TW Hydrae. an analogue of the Sun and other sun-like stars, in its very early stages already shows evidence of new planets forming at various radii in its protoplanetary disk. S. Andrews (Harvard-Smithsonian CfA); B. Saxton (NRAO/AUI/NSF); ALMA (ESO/NAOJ/NRAO)After generations of speculations, we’ve finally got the images that tell us the full story.Some 4.5 billion years ago, our Sun and Solar System were born from a collapsing cloud of gas, likely alongside many other stars.Artist’s impression of a young star surrounded by a protoplanetary disk. There are many unknown properties about protoplanetary disks around Sun-like stars, but observations are catching up. (ESO/L. Calçada)Over time, a protoplanetary disk forms, where imperfections will lead to young planets that eventually create full fledged solar systems.A large number of protoplanetary systems have been imaged, but the state-of-the-art infrared imager designed for exoplanet disk pictures is SPHERE, which routinely obtains resolutions of ~10", or less than 0.003 degrees per pixel. (SHINE (SpHere INfrared survey for Exoplanets) collaboration / Arthur Vigan)The details of how that work, however, have varied wildly depending on which stars we look at.