Here are some notable Ascendents Sphere (AAC-1) stars that also are part of constellations. Ascendents Sphere stars (The Ascendents) are named with the AAC-1 prefix, followed by their constellations, and the count when it was discovered as part of the Ascendents Sphere.
For example: The first sphere discovery in Canis Major (CMa), the star "18 CMa" is also "AAC-1-CMa-1."
• List of objects in the Ascendents Astronomy Catalog (AAC)
• Mysteries of the Ascendents Sphere
Canis Major, the Great Dog
Camelopardalis, the Giraffe
Columba, the Dove
Pegasus, the Winged Horse
Cassiopeia, the Seated Queen (Andromeda's Mother)
Sculptor, the Sculptor
Orion, the Hunter
Cygnus, the Swan
More about exploring the Ascendents Sphere (AAC-1)
Most of its stars appear around 913 light years away from the sphere center, which is near or at Sol. The majority of AAC-1 stars are small stars similar to Sol, the star of our Solar System. Unless viewing from the perfect distance, the only way to see the sphere is to be at the wall and look parallel with it so the stars reveal a sharp spherical/circular outline. If anybody lives in the many sphere boundary stars -- as part of the spherical web, they have several neighbors within only a few light years. Therefore if there is life, it would be reasonable for those sphere stars to first contact each other before trying to reach AAC-1's center. Once every thousand years, using light, Sol can communicate with the sphere and the sphere can also answer once every thousand years, so a message and a response is approximately 2000 light years away.
Further research is in the next AAC-1 article, Space: Mysteries of the Ascendents Sphere (AAC-1)