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If the Moon were replaced with some of our planets

  • If the Moon were replaced with some of our planets

    1:43

    In order show:

    Mars
    Venus
    Neptune
    Uranus
    Jupiter
    Saturn

    Mercury is intentionally left off as it isn't Much bigger than our Moon (and hence is boring)

    Everything is correctly scaled. The Axial tilts are not particularly accurate.
    the moon that flies in front of Saturn is Tethys. It is Tiny. but *very* close


    Dione would be on a collision course, it's orbital distance from Saturn is Nearly identical to our Moon's orbit around Earth

    Titan, which is Larger than our Moon, is outside the orbit of Dione

    ****************
    on Jupiter, you might be able to make out the 4 big moons, They all have orbits larger than our moons orbit. but I stuck them on the far side of jupiter so that they could be seen so it looks as if they are closer (to Jupiter) than they really are.

    ***************
    Video creation method
    I created an Earth Moon system in 3dsmax, with accurate sizes and accurate orbital distances.. I than matched video of the real Moon with my video camera, against my model. I also researched the correct FOV of my video camera. I used both methods to verify my Virtual camera's FOV (around 47 degrees). I next modeled up the rest of the planets in proper scale (Real values) set at the distance of the moon (also real values), created the animation of them rotating around, and composited the whole bunch.

    ***************
    Faq:

    Scales used in Visualization:
    Celestial Body Radius (in km)
    Moon: 1738
    Mars: 3397
    Venus: 6052
    Neptune: 25,269 (equatorial) 24,340 (polar)
    Uranus: 25,559 (equatorial) 24,973 (polar)
    Jupiter: 71,490 (equatorial) 66,854 (polar)
    Saturn: 60,268 (equatorial) 54,360 (polar) (not including rings)

    Distance to Moon 384,000km


    Faq: (will expand as needed)

    1, We would not be engulfed by Jupiter or any other planet, Jupiter's radius is 71,490 km and the distance to the Moon is 384,000km

    2, Saturn is not larger than Jupiter. Saturn + RINGS is larger than Jupiter

    3, We would suffer from really really horrible tides, and Volcanoes And some pretty bad Radiation from Jupiter. It *could* strip away our atmosphere, but haven't done the math. Eventually our planet would become tidally locked (that is the same side of Earth would always face Jupiter. we would Still have some bad tides and volcanoes from being in a slightly ellipitical orbit, and from the other moons of Jupiter, and the Sun having tidal influence. I have not calculated how bad the Tides would be. A Simple guess would be at Least 300 times more exaggerated than they are now, This figure could be way off, it's simply an educated guess.

    4, We would not be in the rings of Saturn. Or to rephrase that, we would not be in any of the Visable rings of Saturn, There are some very very faint rings that strech out far that we would be in, but i did not model them.

    5, We would not be crushed by the Gravity of Jupiter, This is not how orbiting works!.
    However, at the Roche limit, we WOULD become a new ring system, The Roche limit is *about* 36,000km above the surface of Jupiter or 106,000km from the center of Jupiter. So, to reiterate if the center of Jupiter was 106,000km away from the center of the earth, Our planet would become a new Ring system of Jupiter.

    6, I did not model the Ring of debris around Uranus (this faq will be deleted in a few days)

    7, This is not an ad for any beer company, no one has endorsed me, or this animation, It's just the traffic that drove by.

    8, There is Ring Shine on Saturn, but it is very faint, the Rings are reflecting light onto Saturn in the animation. The moon that flies by is Tethys

    9, I love Pluto, and Mercury. They are left off because they are too small. Pluto is smaller than our Moon, and Mercury is not significantly larger than our Moon.

    10, The Sun i used for lighting the planets is slightly off from reality, this was done so that they weren't totally dark and boring

    11 FOV is about 47 degrees

    12 Orbiting! Yes! we would be a moon of Saturn, Jupiter, Uranus, and Neptune. They are much more massive than the Earth. Venus is about the same size of the Earth and we would orbit around a center point between us

    13 Rotation rates and axial tilts are not accurate to anything

    14 Radius of the Sun is 695,500 km, and hence if it were where our Moon is, we would be engulfed by it

  • If the Moon were replaced with some of our planets 4k

    2:03

    This is a visualization of what it might be like if the Moon was replaced with some of the other planets at the same distance as our moon. Planets Rendered in 4K resolution! On Change Quality click on original to view in 4k. You need a 4k Monitor to watch. otherwise just watch in 1080p or lower

    SATURN!.. The super close moon is Dione, the one slightly further out is Tethys
    Both are *tiny* but *very* close

    In order show:

    Mars
    Venus
    Neptune
    Uranus
    Jupiter
    Saturn

    Mercury is intentionally left off as it isn't Much bigger than our Moon (and hence is boring)

    ****************
    on Jupiter, you might be able to make out the 4 big moons, They all have orbits larger than our moons orbit. but I stuck them on the far side of jupiter so that they could be seen so it looks as if they are closer (to Jupiter) than they really are.

    ***************
    Video creation method
    I created an Earth Moon system in 3dsmax, with accurate sizes and accurate orbital distances.. I than matched video of the real Moon with my video camera, against my model. I also researched the correct FOV of my video camera. I used both methods to verify my Virtual camera's FOV (around 47 degrees). I next modeled up the rest of the planets in proper scale (Real values) set at the distance of the moon (center to center) (also real values), created the animation of them rotating around, and composited the whole bunch.
    ***************
    Faq:

    Scales used in Visualization:
    Celestial Body Radius (in km)
    Moon: 1738
    Mars: 3397
    Venus: 6052
    Neptune: 25,269 (equatorial) 24,340 (polar)
    Uranus: 25,559 (equatorial) 24,973 (polar)
    Jupiter: 71,490 (equatorial) 66,854 (polar)
    Saturn: 60,268 (equatorial) 54,360 (polar) (not including rings)

    Distance to Moon 384,000km
    Faq: (faq shrunk from other video for reasons)

    1, We would not be engulfed by Jupiter or any other planet, Jupiter's radius is 71,490 km and the distance to the Moon is 384,000km

    2, We would suffer from really really horrible tides and earthquakes(and radiation)

    3, I *did* model the Ring of debris around Uranus, I actually modeled 8 of them, but you can mostly just make out 3, This was actually the tipping point for me to render this out in 4k resolution

    4, I love Pluto, and Mercury. They are left off because they are too small. Pluto is smaller than our Moon, and Mercury is not significantly larger than our Moon.

    5, The Sun I used for lighting the planets is completely off from reality,

    7 Orbiting! Yes! we would be a moon of Saturn, Jupiter, Uranus, and Neptune. They are much more massive than the Earth. Venus is about the same size of the Earth and we would orbit around a center point between us

    8 Rotation rates and axial tilts are not accurate to anything

    9 Radius of the Sun is 695,500 km, and hence if it were where our Moon is, we would be engulfed by it

    10 Scales are Accurate, Every few days someone says my scales are wrong, Or that someone says I'm presenting Saturn as being bigger than Jupiter. I'm going to go through some of the arguments I keep hearing (paraphrasing each)

    a. You're showing Saturn larger than Jupiter: I am not, Saturn is clearly smaller than Jupiter in the video, Saturn+ring system *IS* larger than Jupiter (in terms of radius) This is easy to look up.

    b. Jupiter is 300 times larger than Earth! therefore it's wrong in your video (or 1000 times larger etc) : There are many sayings about how much larger Jupiter is than earth. 300 is Probably referring to Mass... 1000.. is probably referring to Volume. Without actually specifying the Dimension the argument is pretty moot. I will say this Jupiter's Radius is about 11 times that of Earths, which fits precisely with my video.

    c. I saw another video where Jupiter Filled the sky!, therefore you're wrong: I am very familiar with the video. I even Like the video. However the FOV (field of view) of his Ground does not match the FOV of the planets. In other words, he has a wide angle lens on the ground, and a zoomed lens on the planets. To his own credit he admits this in his own description. In my video My ground FOV and my planet FOV are the same, and hence graphically matched and very reasonably accurate.

    d. The confidence I have for my scales being correct is exceptionally high. The dimensions used for the planets and rings has at one point been triple checked along with the earth moon distance. It's interesting to see how a *few* people have gotten completely worked up over their misconceptions on scale. The size of the Moon is a bit of an illusion, I Think if you still have misconceptions you should hold a dime out to arms length , and hold it against the moon, Or even go out with your own camera,, Zoom out all the way.. and take a photo of the Moon. It really is Tiny against the sky. It's only about half a degree in angular diameter.

    Thanks to everyone for watching, I enjoy making these

  • If the planets replaced our moon

    1:39

    If the planets replaced our moon

    *This version is the most realistic scientifically.

    Music: 9th Symphony by Beethoven

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  • If the Moon were replaced by some of our planets

    1:49

    If the Moon were replaced by some of our planets

    Not a trailer for the movie Jupiter Ascending, but a time lapse video showing how it would look if the moon were replaced by some of our planets. In this video we focus on the planet Jupiter, and how it would look if it rose behind an Australian city at twilight.

    Subscribe to this channel to see future videos showing giant planets ascending over iconic Australian landscapes, in time lapse movies.

    Visit to view a host of Solar System and planet animations and videos, along with lots of educational Solar System facts and information.

    Feel free to leave a comment and I will do my best to respond to them all.

    The Planet Jupiter

    Jupiter is the largest planet in the Solar System. A gas Giant with over 60 moons circling the planet.

    The planet Jupiter orbits within the Solar System, in a anti-clockwise direction, just like the other Solar System planets.

    It also rotates in an anti-clockwise direction, spinning on it's access once every 10 hours. This gives Jupiter the fastest rotation time (day) of all the planets in the Solar System. It spins so fast that it causes the planet to bulge at it's equator.

    The most famous feature of the planet Jupiter is the Great Red Spot. A giant swirling storm the moves around the planet, and has been doing so for hundreds of years. You can see the Great Red Spot in this Jupiter video as the planet rises above Perth, Western Australia.

    Other planets in our Solar System include;

    Mercury
    Venus
    Earth
    Mars
    Saturn
    Uranus
    Neptune

    Each of these Solar System planets will be featured in future videos, rising above Australian landscapes.

    Jupiter sits between the orbit of Mars and Saturn in the Solar System, and is thought to have contributed to the prevention of the asteroids in the Asteroid Belt from forming into a planet, due to it's huge gravitational forces.

    The planet itself is one of the four gas giant planets, the others being Saturn, Neptune and Uranus.

    This video shows what it would look like if the moon were replaced by some of our planets. Thought the scale is not exactly correct.

  • If the Moon were replaced with some of our planets

    1:05

  • What would it Look like with all the planets between the earth and the moon?

    4:51

    Patreon:

    I clipped the intro


    What did I just watch?

    quick faqs:

    All the planets in the solar system will fit between the earth and the moon at the moons farthest distance. Most of the time. The Moons apogee (farthest distance in orbit) varies greatly with each orbit due mostly to the influence of the sun, In my example I used a distance of 406377 km

    In this video All the planets are fitted between the earth and the moon with small, Less then 1000km distance, between each one, Each planet has a different orbital velocity based on distance, and based on a negligible mass. The orbital velocities are correct for objects of negligible mass.., In reality everything would crash into each other.

    Why do the planets seem to be going in different directions?
    They aren’t. The Orbits of the planets are all going in the same direction, same as the moon would, however the earth is Rotating, and the closer planets are moving faster than the earth rotates therefore they rise in the west instead of the east.

    This video takes place over a period of about 4 days. At night the planets are so bright and fill the sky so well that they illuminate the ground very well. This illumination effect is done with a decent amount of accuracy. However the brightness of the stars is a bit exaggerated. But it looks prettier

    The stars are accurately placed, or possibly upside down.. I think they are correct... They are too bright, but this is on purpose.

    Shadow Penumbras are correctly modeled, however atmospheric caustics are partially faked

    Venus's albedo is not correct, it should be brighter than Jupiter.
    The Pluto map is a True color map of Pluto, with the blank spots filled in artistically.

    the order of the planets from nearest to farthest and also Smallest to Largest:

    Pluto
    Mercury
    Mars
    Venus
    Neptune
    Uranus
    Saturn
    Jupiter

    Saturns Rotation is extra impossible, but I had to prevent the rings from colliding

    The rest of the planets actually have correct sizes, Tilts and rotational speeds, including the earth.

    Jupiter and Saturn are correctly Oblique

    Modeled in 3dsmax, and blender,
    Composited using Natron



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  • If the Planets Replaced Our Moon

    2:18

    Here's what it might look like if some of the solar system's planets were the same distance from us as the Moon.
    Note that if any of this were to happen in real life, it would probably be apocalyptic.
    Enjoy!

    Support the channel on Patreon!


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    Made with the Blender (2.79) Compositor

  • If the Moon were replaced with some of our planets

    1:37

  • If the MOON were replaced with some of our PLANETS

    2:30

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    If the Moon were replaced with some of our planets.

    If any of the planets in the Solar System were actually in place of the Moon, most likely everything we know would be different. The video demonstrates how the planets could be seen only by their size compared to the Moon. The planets are correctly scaled but in reality, they would like in a different way, who knows!
    Enjoy watching the video! :)

    Dance, Don't Delay by Twin Musicom is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (
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  • If the Moon were replaced by some of our planets - Mars

    54

    If the Moon were replaced by some of our planets - Mars

    This Solar System video shows the planet Mars rising behind an Australian city. The city was filmed in time lapse over a one hour period using a Go Pro 4 black camera.

    The scale is not accurate, as the planet Mars would be somewhat smaller than this if placed at the distance of the moon.

    The Planet Mars

    Mars is one of the 4 rocky planets of the Solar System, the others being Mercury, Venus, and Earth.

    The remaining planets (Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune) are the gas giant planets.

    Mars is the 4th planet from the Sun and is smaller than the Earth. It was once thought to have an ocean and to possibly harbour life. However, due in part to it's small size and lower gravity, it has lost much of it's atmosphere and water over time.

    Today, Mars is a desolate planet that is unlikely to still harbour life.

    The planet Mars has an ice cap at it's poles and clouds can often been seen circling the planet. Dust storms are also a common occurrence.

    Many probes and rovers have been sent to the planet Mars over the last 40+ years. Of all of the probes sent, many fail to reach their target or fail to respond once they arrive. Others have landed safely and continue to rove the planet, sending back useful and interesting information. The Vikings Landers were the first probes to land on the planet in the 1970's.

    Like many other planets of the Solar System, Mars has it's own moons. Mars had two small moons, Phobos and Deimos. They orbit relatively close to the planet and are thought to be captured asteroids.

    The planet Mars can been seen from the Earth in the night sky and has a distinctive red colour.

  • If the Moon were replaced with some of our planets | Viral Video #2

    1:43

    Subscribe for more Viral Videos daily!
    Also a LIKE would also be appriciated!
    Insane what would happen if the moon was replaced!

  • Eiffel Tower - What if the Planets replace with the Moon

    3:19

  • If the Moon were replaced with some of our planets

    4:23

    In order show: Mars Venus Neptune Uranus Jupiter Saturn Mercury is intentionally left off as it isn't Much bigger than our Moon (and hence is boring) Everything .

    If the planets replaced our moon *This version is the most realistic scientifically. Music: 9th Symphony by Beethoven ---My websites----- -Blog: .

    This is a visualization of what it might be like if the Moon was replaced with some of the other planets at the same distance as our moon. Planets Rendered in 4K .

    VIDEO COURTESY: ROSCOSMOS What if the Sun were to be replaced by the other stars, like Alpha Centauri, Sirius, Arcturus, .

    Stop Spinner! Save Planet! Go to the petition link ↓↓↓↓↓↓ Below↓↓↓↓↓↓ And below↓↓↓↓↓↓ And below↓↓↓↓↓↓ .

  • What If Just One Planet Disappeared from the Solar System

    8:10

    Have you ever thought about what will happen to your solar system’s “perfect harmony” if it loses a planet? For example, the closest planet to the Sun is Mercury, right? Oh, it’s so small! So with Mercury gone, how’s Earth looking? Hmm, no changes in the solar system. It’s all about gravity.

    Every object that has some mass attracts other objects because of its gravitational force. The larger the mass, the greater the force it has. Mercury is the smallest planet in the solar system, so it’s not too massive in space terms. But what about other planets?

    Other videos you might like:
    A Potentially Habitable Super Earth Has Been Discovered
    NASA Has Just Discovered a New Planet!
    10 Facts About Our Planet You Didn't Learn In School

    TIMESTAMPS:
    Mercury 0:29
    Venus 1:15
    Mars 2:04
    Jupiter 2:58
    Saturn 4:16
    Uranus 5:02
    Neptune 5:46
    The Moon 6:43

    #space #planets #brightside

    SUMMARY:
    - Mercury is the smallest planet in the solar system, so it’s not too massive in space terms.
    - At 50 million miles away, Mercury is no doubt far from Earth, so the gravitational force between the two of them isn’t that strong.
    - Venus is the hottest planet in yourc solar system. One day here is almost 117 Earth days.
    - There’s a massive asteroid belt between Mars and Jupiter. Asteroids, as you know, aren’t Earth’s best friends.
    - Jupiter usually holds them together with its strong gravity, but from time to time, they break free and start moving toward the Sun.
    - Mars also has gravity to boast and acts somewhat like a slingshot that speeds up asteroids in the direction of Earth.
    - Jupiter weighs 3 times more than all its neighboring planets combined!
    - With its massive gravitational force, Jupiter has protected Earth from asteroids and other space debris over the past 4½ billion years!
    - The sun’s gravitational pull is sending all that stuff toward the inner planets, and that includes Earth! There will also be some small changes in the orbits of other planets, but that would be some thousands of years later.
    - It’s time for Saturn. You can’t mistake it for any other planet thanks to those gorgeous rings! Scientists say they’ll disappear one day as Saturn’s immense gravity pulls them down in an icy rain.
    - Uranus is massive as well, the 3rd largest planet in the solar system.
    - Without Neptune’s gravitational pull keeping things stable, orbits are crossing, and celestial bodies are crashing into each other!
    - What about the Moon, though? Oh, my! What just happened to the Earth’s axis? It’s so tilted, even more than it was before! The weather down there has gone wild too – there are no more seasons at all, and new ice ages are on their way!
    - The day now lasts only 6 to 12 hours because there’s no more pull of the moon to slow down the Earth’s rotation. There are no more lunar or solar eclipses to watch.
    - It looks like out of all the planets in your sun’s complex system, only Jupiter’s disappearance would be a major problem for Earth. So I guess it’s true what they say: the solar system really is a delicate and harmonious balance!

    Music by Epidemic Sound

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  • Bay Bridge, CA - What if the Planets replace with the Moon

    3:23

  • Mysterious Events- if moon were replaced with some of our planets

    1:43

    #mysterious #moon #planets

  • If the Moon were replaced with some of our planets 4k

    6:03

  • Rains on Different Planets!

    2:45

    Mercury is the first planet from the Sun, it does not any atmosphere around it so it doesn't rain on this planet. Venus is the second planet from the Sun. Venus has a dense and large atmosphere it rains sulfuric acid on Venus. Earth is the third planet from Sun it rains normal water on Earth. Mars is the fourth planet from the Sun. Billions of years ago Mars had water & used to rain just like Earth but it lost the water and doesn't rain anymore.

    Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune are the last 4 planet from Sun. All these planets are made up of gases. New research data shows that lightning storms turn methane into soot and as it falls through their atmosphere the pressure and temperature increases turning it into diamonds.

    What if Pluto Hits The Earth? Watch Here

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  • What Planets Would Look Like If They Were Closer To Earth

    1:41

    What if the moon and planets were closer to Earth? That's what Nick Holmes decided to find out. 

    Holmes, AKA yeti dynamics on YouTube, animated these 3D models. He is an amateur astronomer and is interested in cosmology.

    He wanted to show a sense of scale. This is what planets would look like if they were at the distance of the moon.

    (Second animation): This animation shows the moon orbiting Earth at the same distance as the ISS. 

    Read more:

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  • The Planets at Moon Distance 2013

    1:21



    What if the moon were replaced by five of our planets? The planets whose names derive from the original Roman planetary gods: Mercury, Venus, Mars, Jupiter and Saturnus.

    In the Roman Pantheon these five planets are represented by the five rings of coffers around the oculus, the eye, that represents Sol divinus (the sun). Now you know what our logo stands for...

    A little bit of spielerei with After Effects.

  • NASA discovers Earth-like planet in habitable zone...

    3:06

    NASA said its Kepler spacecraft has spotted Earth's bigger, older cousin: the first nearly Earth-size planet to be found in a habitable zone.

  • 10 Recently Discovered EARTH LIKE PLANETS ✅

    11:58

    10 Earth Like Planets - Our Next Homes [2018]
    Several exoplanets already pretend to be habitable.One day the earth will be destroyed completely! Where will you go? How will you survive? Well, don't worry! Because we humans found some new Earth-like planets as a backup plan, where we can live.
    ---------------------------------------------------------------------------
    -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
    Credits, Courtesy and Attributions :
    NASA & SpaceX

    10- KEPLER-438B




    9- KEPLER-452B




    8-PROXIMA-B




    7- KEPLER-186F




    6- KEPLER-62F




    5- GLISE-667CC




    4- KEPLER-62E




    3- GLIESE-581G




    2- KEPLER-22B



    1- Mars



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    Remake and Edit By Ender Güney
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  • What If Earth Was the Only Planet in the Solar System?

    5:22

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    Imagine never being able to dream of landing on Mars or traveling to Saturn.
    Not because it's impossible to get there, but because they didn't exist. Because Earth was the only planet in our solar system. What would the night sky look like? Where would Earth be located? And how would humanity evolve?

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    What If is a mini-documentary web series that takes you on an epic journey through hypothetical worlds and possibilities. Join us on an imaginary adventure — grounded in scientific theory — through time, space and chance, as we ask what if some of the most fundamental aspects of our existence were different.

  • Replacing the Moon With Our Planets, Universe Sandbox ²

    9:28

    Any Ideas for another video ? leave a comment below

  • Thats Why Pluto Is Not a Planet Anymore

    8:42

    If you were in elementary school before 2006, there's a good chance you had to memorize the order of the 9 planets in our solar system; Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, URinus—also pronounced UrANUS, and finally Neptune, and Pluto. Now, if you're currently in elementary school, you might be saying, Wait, there were nine planets?”

    So, what happened to Pluto? It’s not like it’s gone anywhere. It’s still out there on the edge of the solar system, as cold and far away as ever, so what changed?

    Other videos you might like:
    What If Just One Planet Disappeared from the Solar System

    9 Earth-Like Planets We Can Move On Right Now

    10 Facts About Our Planet You Didn't Learn In School


    TIMESTAMPS:
    What happened to Pluto? 0:46
    What does the word planet mean? 1:26
    How large is Pluto? 3:12
    If it has a satellite, is it a planet? 4:03
    The discovery of Eris 4:59
    What does it take to be a planet now? 5:31
    Scientists who believe Pluto is a planet 6:11

    #pluto #spacefacts #brightside

    SUMMARY:
    -Pluto hasn't changed, but our understanding of it has. We know way more about space than we did one hundred years ago.
    -From the age of Galileo to the nineteenth century, planet referred to any object orbiting the Sun. So astronomers kept finding countless planets.
    -We know that Pluto is only one 459th the size of planet Earth, making it smaller than the moon and only about twice the size of the former planet Ceres.
    - Charon may be smaller than Pluto, but not that much smaller. One half the diameter might seem like a big difference, but not compared to the differences in size between the other planets and their moons.
    -While Eris is slightly smaller than Pluto, initial measurements placed it as somewhat more massive. This added one more strike against Pluto’s status as a planet.
    -First, a planet must orbit the Sun. Number two is that the object must be a sphere, or at least nearly so. Pluto checks the first two boxes but runs into trouble with number three, which says a planet must have cleared the neighborhood around it.
    -Scientists who disagree with the IAU’s ruling and want to call Pluto a planet once more propose that any object with enough mass to maintain a spherical, or nearly spherical, shape would qualify as a planet.

    Preview photo credit:
    Global Mosaic of Pluto in True Color: By NASA/JHUAPL/SwRI,
    Animation is created by Bright Side.

    Music by Epidemic Sound

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  • The Strange Thing Might Happen If Planets Collide

    7:16

    Can two planets collide? And what happens if they collide? There are around 100 billion stars in the Milky Way, and an equal number of planets. Lots of those planets probably have moons. So there must be billions of worlds in our galaxy alone. Of course, the distances between them are huge. But imagine for a moment that you could observe their movements over billions of years. Some of those planets would bump into each other a few times – it's just inevitable.

    Planetary collisions occur in several ways. The gravity of one planet can alter the orbit of another over time. Stable planetary orbits around a star can cross over. Sometimes, several things combine to throw planets out of their star system entirely. There’s a small chance that in 3 billion years Mercury’s orbit will become unstable and disrupt the entire inner Solar System!

    #brightside

    EPISODES:
    Can two planets really collide? 00:00
    What happens in one of these cosmic accidents? 1:41
    Have there been any other planetary collisions? 4:10

    Music by Epidemic Sound

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  • Planets and the moon in April 2020 skywatching guide

    3:19

    Find out where Venus, Mars, Jupiter and Saturn are in the night sky during April. Also, learn about the moon illusion. - Night Sky April 2020: What you can see this month [maps]:

    Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech

  • Incredibly rare! Parade of planets / July 4, 2020 / Space

    1:19

    #ParadeOfPlanets #SpaceEvent #Space #News
    According to forecasts, on July 4, 2020, a rare and unique planet parade will occur. All the solar system planets – Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, Neptune plus the dwarf planet Pluto – will line up on one side of the Sun at the same time.

    World news - the channel that covers the most exciting topics. Space, asteroid, NASA and SpaceX, fire, Cataclysms, Volcanic activity, Earthquake, Sport, Politics and much more. Join us and stay informed.

  • Where Is Planet Nine?

    9:29

    People have always been dreaming of conquering other galaxies and exploring space far away from our home. But the thing is that there are enough enigmas in our own Milky Way galaxy! Even better, there is one right inside our Solar System! This mystery is lurking somewhere on the outskirts of the planetary system, puzzling astronomers to no end.

    Once upon a time, scientists noticed that something bizarre and inexplicable was causing chaos out there, in space. A mysterious celestial body was influencing the orbits of six smaller object in Kuiper Belt, far, far away from our home planet. This something got the name of Planet Nine...

    Other videos you might like:
    A Potentially Habitable Super Earth Has Been Discovered
    NASA Has Just Discovered a New Planet!
    10 Facts About Our Planet You Didn't Learn In School

    TIMESTAMPS:
    Ice Giants 1:13
    Will we have to rewrite astronomy books? 2:04
    What if you lived on Planet Nine 2:38
    It can swallow us?! ???? 4:10
    Primordial black holes 5:42

    #blackholes #planetnine #brightside

    Preview photo credit:
    Artist's concept of a hypothetical planet orbiting far from the Sun: By Caltech/R. Hurt (IPAC),
    Animation is created by Bright Side.

    SUMMARY:
    - The thing is massive: more than 10 times bigger than Earth and around 5,000 times as large as Pluto!
    - Ice giants aren't as massive as gas giants but have a similar atmosphere.
    - We used to believe that Neptune is the furthest planet from the Sun. But now, it may turn out that Planet Nine is the champion, being 20 times further away from the center of the Solar System than Neptune!
    - If you lived on Planet Nine, your year would last 10,000 to 20,000 Earth's years!
    - Until scientists see Planet Nine with their own eyes, they can't say for sure that it exists. But the evidence they have is quite solid.
    - Scientists are looking for the planet using infrared equipment. If Planet Nine does exist, it's supposed to leak infrared radiation.
    - But then, what if Planet Nine isn't a planet at all? The idea, which first appeared in 2019, suggests that the object that has created all this hullabaloo, might be... a black hole!
    - But even if this guess is correct, you have nothing to worry about: Earth isn't in danger. Primordial black holes are too small and weak to cause any serious harm to our planetary system.
    - A primordial black hole would explain why hypothetical Planet Nine can't be seen and doesn't produce infrared radiation.
    - But one of the main reasons why astronomers would be ecstatic should Planet Nine turn out to be a primordial black hole is the mystery of dark matter!
    - Primordial black holes could be the very dark matter astronomers are searching for! Or at least, a kind of dark matter named MACHOs (which stands for massive compact halo objects).

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  • The Mysterious Planet

    2:15

    By studying this mysterious planet, scientists could learn a great deal more about exoplanets, as well as the past, present, and possible future of our own. This video unveils this world and calls on current and future scientists to explore its many features.

    This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from the Scientific Visualization Studio at:

    Credits: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center/David Ladd
    Produced and Edited by: David Ladd (USRA)
    Animations by: Mike Mirandi & Michael Lentz (USRA/NASA's Conceptual Image Lab)
    Lead Scientist: Giada Arney
    Music provided by Killer Tracks: The Power of Pride - Matthew St Laurent

    If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel:

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  • NASA & TRAPPIST-1: A Treasure Trove of Planets Found

    1:57

    Seven Earth-sized planets have been observed by NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope around a tiny, nearby, ultra-cool dwarf star called TRAPPIST-1. Three of these planets are firmly in the habitable zone.

    Over 21 days, NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope measured the drop in light as each planet passed in front of the star. Spitzer was able to identify a total of seven rocky worlds, including three in the habitable zone, where liquid water might be found.

    The video features interviews with Sean Carey, manager of the Spitzer Science Center, Caltech/IPAC; Nikole Lewis, James Webb Space Telescope project scientist, Space Telescope Science Institute; and Michaël Gillon, principal investigator, TRAPPIST, University of Liege, Belgium.

    The system has been revealed through observations from NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope and the ground-based TRAPPIST (TRAnsiting Planets and PlanetesImals Small Telescope) telescope, as well as other ground-based observatories. The system was named for the TRAPPIST telescope.

    NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, California, manages the Spitzer Space Telescope mission for NASA's Science Mission Directorate, Washington. Science operations are conducted at the Spitzer Science Center at Caltech in Pasadena. Spacecraft operations are based at Lockheed Martin Space Systems Company, Littleton, Colorado. Data are archived at the Infrared Science Archive housed at Caltech/IPAC. Caltech manages JPL for NASA. For more information about Spitzer, visit and

    Image Credit:
    NASA/JPL-Caltech

  • Portraits of a planet: Earth from space

    4:39

    For centuries, we could glimpse the curvature of Earth from mountain peaks but the only way to ‘see’ our planet whole was through globes and maps. Then our world view changed. Not long after the end of World War II, scientists began experimenting with captured German V-2 rockets. They replaced the V-2 warheads with cameras and launched the rockets into near-Earth orbit, capturing the first images of Earth from space. These became the first in a series of iconic portraits that changed our relationship with our planet. In this Nature Video we celebrate these awe-inspiring images, including Earthrise, The Blue Marble, Pale Blue Dot and more.

    Read more on Nature's Books & Arts blog:

    Correction to credits: 1946 V2 rocket: The March of Time

  • Our Solar Systems Planets: Saturn | in 4K Resolution

    13:14

    Everything you could want to know about Saturn, in 4K! Real HD photos and videos taken by the Cassini-Huygens orbiter around the 6th planet from the Sun.
    Our Solar System's Planets Playlist -

    We discuss the orbit, physical characteristics, moons of Saturn and a lot more. Have any questions? Post in the comments. If you did find this video interesting, please share it as it will help me be able to make more of these in the future.

    SUBSCRIBE for more videos about our other planets.
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    All credit for the photos go to NASA.
    Virtual solar system:

    About Cassini and Saturn:
    On June 30, 2004, the Cassini spacecraft entered orbit around Saturn to begin the first in-depth, up-close study of the ringed planet and its domain. As expected, the Saturn System has provided an incredible wealth of opportunities for exploration and discovery. With its initial four-year tour of the Saturn system complete as well as an initial two-year extended mission called the Cassini Equinox Mission, the spacecraft is conducting a second extended mission called the Cassini Solstice Mission.

    We're looking at a string of remarkable discoveries -- about Saturn's magnificent rings, its amazing moons, its dynamic magnetosphere and about Titan's surface and atmosphere, says Dr. Linda Spilker, Cassini project scientist. Some of the mission highlights so far include discovering that Titan has Earth-like processes and that the small moon Enceladus has a hot-spot at its southern pole, jets on the surface that spew out ice crystals and evidence of liquid water beneath its surface.

    Cassini's observations of Saturn's largest moon, Titan, have given scientists a glimpse of what Earth might have been like before life evolved. They now believe Titan possesses many parallels to Earth, including lakes, rivers, channels, dunes, rain, snow, clouds, mountains and possibly volcanoes.

    The spray of icy particles from the surface jets collectively forms a towering plume three times taller than the width of Enceladus. The moon’s diameter is about 500 kilometers (around 300 miles) It is now thought that the plume feeds particles into Saturn's most expansive ring, the E ring. Already in the extended mission, the spacecraft has come as close as 25 kilometers (15 miles) from the moon's surface.

    The results from the Cassini spacecraft and the European Space Agency's Huygens probe, which plunged through Titan's dense, smoggy atmosphere to its surface, have generated hundreds of scientific articles and been the subject of special issues of the world’s most important scientific journals.

    The first four years of the Cassini-Huygens saga brought a new dimension of understanding of the complex and diverse Saturn system. The first, two-year Cassini Equinox Mission brought continued excitement. During that extended mission the spacecraft made 60 additional orbits of Saturn, 26 flybys of Titan, seven of Enceladus, and one each of Dione, Rhea and Helene. Investigations of Saturn's rings, the planet itself and new places within Saturn's magnetosphere also took place.

    For more information:

  • Our Planet | One Planet | FULL EPISODE | Netflix

    49:28

    Experience our planet's natural beauty and examine how climate change impacts all living creatures in this ambitious documentary of spectacular scope.

    In this episode: Witness the planet's breathtaking diversity -- from seabirds carpet-bombing the ocean to wildebeests eluding the wild dogs of the Serengeti.

    For more about how to save our planet please visit

    Download free educational resources at

    US Rating: TV-PG. Parental guidance suggested.

    SUBSCRIBE:

    About Netflix
    Netflix is the world's leading streaming entertainment service with over 167 million paid memberships in over 190 countries enjoying TV series, documentaries and feature films across a wide variety of genres and languages. Members can watch as much as they want, anytime, anywhere, on any internet-connected screen. Members can play, pause and resume watching, all without commercials or commitments.

    Our Planet | Planet Diversity | FULL EPISODE | Netflix

  • A True Story About Planet Pluto: | Passport to Pluto and Beyond

    45:32

    Feel free to subscribe our Documentary HD Channel in HD ( )
    A True Story About Planet Pluto

    Pluto (minor-planet designation 134340 Pluto) is the largest object in the Kuiper belt, and the tenth-most-massive body observed directly orbiting the Sun. It is the second-most-massive known dwarf planet, after Eris. Like other Kuiper-belt objects, Pluto is composed primarily of rock and ice and is relatively small, approximately one-sixth the mass of the Moon and one-third its volume. It has an eccentric and highly inclined orbit that takes it from 30 to 49 AU (4.4--7.4 billion km) from the Sun. This causes Pluto to periodically come closer to the Sun than Neptune, but an orbital resonance with Neptune prevents the bodies from colliding. In 2014 it was 32.6 AU from the Sun.

    Discovered in 1930, Pluto was originally classified as the ninth planet from the Sun. Its status as a major planet fell into question following further study of it and the outer Solar System over the ensuing 75 years. Starting in 1977 with the discovery of the minor planet 2060 Chiron, numerous icy objects similar to Pluto with eccentric orbits were found. The most notable of these was the scattered disc object Eris, discovered in 2005, which is 27% more massive than Pluto. The understanding that Pluto is only one of several large icy bodies in the outer Solar System prompted the International Astronomical Union (IAU) to define formally in 2006 what it means to be a planet. This definition excluded Pluto and reclassified it as a member of the new dwarf planet category (and specifically as a plutoid). A few astronomers hold that Pluto should have remained classified as a planet, and that other dwarf planets and even moons should be added to the roster of planets along with Pluto.

    Pluto has five known moons: Charon (the largest, with a diameter just over half that of Pluto), Nix, Hydra, Kerberos, and Styx. Pluto and Charon are sometimes described as a binary system because the barycenter of their orbits does not lie within either body. The IAU has yet to formalise a definition for binary dwarf planets, and Charon is officially classified as a moon of Pluto.

    On July 14, 2015, the Pluto system is due to be visited by spacecraft for the first time. The New Horizons probe will perform a flyby during which it will attempt to take detailed measurements and images of the Plutoid and its moons.

  • Could alien civilizations predict the fate of our planet?

    3:05

    As a civilization’s population grows, it uses more and more of its planet’s resources. By consuming the planet’s resources, the civilization then changes the conditions of the planet. Thinking about a civilization evolving together with its play is key, therefore, because the fate of our own civilization depends on how we use Earth’s resources.

    In order to illustrate the cooperative population-planet system, astrophysicist Adam Frank and his collaborators have, for the first time, developed a mathematical model that shows the possible ways a civilization and its planet can evolve together. Right now the equations are theoretical, but by thinking of civilizations and planets—even alien ones—as a whole, researchers can better decide what we might do as a species to survive.

    “The point is to recognize that driving climate change may be something generic,” says Frank, a professor of physics and astronomy at the University of Rochester. “The laws of physics demand that any young population, by building an energy-intensive civilization like ours, is going to have feedback on its planet. Seeing climate change in this cosmic context may give us better insight on what’s happening to us now and how to deal with it.” Frank and fellow researchers Martina Alberti of the University of Washington and Axel Kleidon of the Max Planck Institute for Biogeochemistry, as well as Jonathan Carroll-Nellenback, a postdoctoral associate at Rochester, published their findings in the journal Astrobiology.

    Using the mathematical models, the researchers suggest four scenarios that might occur in a population-planet system:

    1. Die-off: The population and the planet’s state (indicated by temperature) rise very quickly. Eventually, the population declines because there are not enough resources. There is still a population, but it is only a portion of what it was at its peak. “Imagine if 7 out of 10 people you knew died quickly,” Frank says.
    2. Sustainability: The population and the temperature steadily rise. The population recognizes it is having a negative effect on the planet and switches from using high-impact resources, such as oil, to low-impact resources, such as solar. Both the population and the civilization level off without any catastrophic effects.
    3. Collapse without resource change: The population and temperature both rise, so much so that the population collapses and the species becomes extinct.
    4. Collapse with resource change: The population and the temperature rise, and the population recognizes it is causing a problem and switches from high-impact resources to low-impact resources. But the response comes too late, and the population collapses anyway.

    “The last scenario is the most frightening,” Frank says. “Even if you did the right thing, if you waited too long, you could still have your population collapse.”

    The researchers created their models based in part on case studies of extinct civilizations, such as the inhabitants of Easter Island. People began colonizing the island between 400 and 700 AD, and grew to a peak population of 10,000 sometime between 1200 and 1500 AD. By the 18th century, however, the inhabitants had depleted their resources and the population dropped drastically to about 2,000 people.

    The Easter Island population die-off relates to a concept called carrying capacity, or the maximum number of species an environment can support. In the researchers’ models, the carrying capacity depends on the health of the host planet, which is determined by the planet’s temperature. The higher the temperature, the lower the number of people the planet can support, and the lower the carrying capacity.

    But carrying capacity is not fixed. It can be higher or lower, depending on the actions of the population. That makes it hard to predict the earth’s carrying capacity, but “estimates are between 10 and 20 billion,” Frank says. “We’re at 7 billion now, and we’re expected to be at 10 billion in about 30 years. So we’re coming close to the projected carrying capacity.”

    Right now researchers can’t definitively predict the fate of the earth. The next steps will be to use more detailed models of the way planets behave when a civilization consumes energy of any form to grow.
    In the meantime, Frank issues a sober warning.

    “If you change the earth’s climate enough, you might not be able to change it back,” he says. “Even if you backed off and started to use solar or another less impactful resources, it could be too late, because the planet has already been changing. These models show we can’t just think about a population evolving on its own. We have to think about our planets and civilizations co-evolving.”

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  • If The Moon Were Replaced With Some Of Our Planets ⚪????

    48

  • What if some of our planets were replaced by the moon?

    5:16

    අපේ සමහර ග්‍රහලෝක සඳ වෙනුවට තිබුනොත් මොනවගේ පෙනෙයිද?
    පෘතුවියේ සිට චන්ද්‍රයාට ඇති දුර 384400km පමණ වෙනව.
    සෞරග්රහ මණ්ඩලයේ තිබෙන ග්‍රහලෝක අපගේ චන්ද්‍රයාට සමාන දුරකින් තිබුනොත් අපිට මොන වගේ පෙනෙයිද. එක්වන්න වීඩියෝව සමග.

    The distance from the Earth to the Moon is about 384400km.
    What if the planets in the solar system were the same distance as our moon? Join the video.

    For copyright matters please contact us at: slpediaytb@gmail.com

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    and some Original Video Clips owners

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  • If The moon was replaced by the planets on our solar system

    4:27

  • SkyPark, Singapore - What if the Planets replace with the Moon

    3:16

  • What Is A Planet?

    7:54

    What is a planet? The question has been pondered by many since the early Greeks came up with the word planets. Since then the number of planets in our solar system has fluctuated, sometimes numbering as high as 15, before it was determined that some were actually asteroids.

    One such celestial object is Pluto, which became the 9th planet in 1930 to much controversy. Then, in 2005, Eris was discovered and hailed as a possible 10th planet. Our technology has progressed to the point where we are able to see farther into space than ever before. In so doing we have discovered a section in our solar system called the Kuiper Belt that has the potential to hold hundreds, if not thousands, of objects similar to Pluto and Eris.

    Much like other sciences, such as Biology, where one may discover a new species, classification is a common and needed process which groups like objects for purposes of comparison and further study. The classification of our planets is no exception to this scientific practice, and the astronomical community is currently undergoing a discussion debating the issue of how to classify, or define, a planet.

    Using 3D animation, this DVD was created to better illustrate the history behind the discussion defining What is a Planet? and to outline some of the traits that may be associated with the definition of a planet.

    So come travel with us as we drive along the Kuiper Belt highway at 100 mph to explore the far reaches of our solar system and discover how vast our corner of the galaxy really is.

  • Dream Interpretation - Planet Dream

    1:33

    Dream Interpretation - Planet Dream

  • Explanation of Why Some Planets Have More Moons Than Others

    2:38

    The number of moons for each planet depends on 2 factors. The size of the planet as well as it's proximity to the sun. Expert: J Eric Loberg.

    Synonym Classroom provides clear and concise answers to common questions in Education, Math, Science, among other topics relevant to today's student and teacher.

    Visit: for more information, articles, and answers.

  • Three planets and the Moon align in rare astronomical sight

    32

    Venus, Jupiter, Saturn and the Moon aligned in the sky on November 29th, resulting in an astronomical wonder.

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  • Double Planets?? Earth & Moon

    5:24

    In this video we explore the controversial idea of the Earth and the Moon being double planets. Yes, this video is not in my typical format; thought I'd try something new.

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    Support me on Patreon!
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    Out of the Skies, Under the Earth by Chris Zabriskie is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (
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  • Downtown Dubai - What if the Planets replace the Moon

    3:18

  • Pangaea 2016: Taking astronauts to other planets – on Earth

    11:56

    ESA is now training astronauts in identifying planetary geological features for future missions to the Moon, Mars and asteroids. This Pangaea course – named after the ancient supercontinent – will help astronauts to find interesting rock samples as well as to assess the most likely places to find traces of life on other planets.

    This video was made during the second part of the Pangaea course held in Lanzarote, one of the Spanish Canary Islands in 2016 with ESA astronauts Luca Parmitano, Pedro Duque and Matthias Maurer and features interviews with the instructors and astronauts.

    The students were tasked with interpreting geological features to understand the history of how the island formed. The goal is to help astronauts choose the best places to explore and collect rock samples.

    This session put into practice a week’s training in Bressanone, Italy, where they learned about Earth and planetary geological processes as well as how to recognise rocks and meteorites.

    The trio went on progressively difficult day trips, ending with a free exploration of the countryside searching for interesting samples while keeping in contact via radio with scientists at ‘mission control’.

    Lanzarote was chosen for this course because of its geological similarity with Mars, such as a volcanic origin, mild sedimentary processes owing to a dry climate, hardly any vegetation and a well-preserved landscape.

    More about the Pangeae course:

  • Do Planets Fit Between Earth and Moon? Universe Sandbox 2

    11:01

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    Hello and welcome to What Da Math!

    In this video, we will discover if all of the planets in our solar system can fit between the Earth and the Moon.

    Enjoy and please subscribe

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  • Bill Nye The Science Guy on Planets & Moons

    1:54

    You might feel like you're sitting still, but you're wonderingmoving around a star. Our Earth is a planet, held in an orbit by the pull of a rope... no, wait. It's the pull of gravity. Take this one for a spin.

  • A Minimoon of Earth Has Recently Crashed Into Our Planet

    9:08

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    Hello and welcome! My name is Anton and in this video, we will talk about a recently identified minimoon of planet Earth that crashed into our planet not so long ago.
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