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What would happen if the Earth was bigger than the Sun - Planetary Science

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  • What would happen if the Earth was bigger than the Sun - Planetary Science

    5:09

    The Solar System is just a planetary system in the vast universe. That planet system has the Sun at its center and eight planets with nearly circular orbits within the Sun's gravity range. Earth - the third planet of the 8 planets orbiting the Sun that is the largest of the solid planets (there are 4 planets in this group including Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars).Our blue planet is Earth with a diameter of 12.742 km. The Sun is a giant Fireball with a diameter of 109 times the diameter of the Earth. The Sun is the largest object in the Solar System that can hold 820,000 Piles of earth inside it. The distance between the Sun and the Earth is 1 AU approximately equal to 149. 597. 870,700 km that is an astronomical measurement unit to measure distances in space.


    Imagine you were able to shrink the Sun to the size of a basketball. At that point, the Earth would be reduced to the size of a sesame seed. That's how massive our star is

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  • What If the Planets Became Our Moon

    9:27

    What if the Moon was replaced with any other planet from the Solar System? The Moon is the Earth's closest space neighbor and its only natural satellite. It likely formed when a huge, Mars-sized object crashed into our planet billions of years ago. This catastrophe turned Earth into a scorching ball of molten rock. It also pushed some material into its orbit, creating the Moon.

    Now, this heavily cratered sphere moves around our planet. This causes high and low tides around the globe. A bit more than one-fourth the size of Earth, it's the fifth-largest natural satellite in the Solar System. Whatever the satellite looks like, you can always find it in the night sky and sometimes, even during the day. But imagine waking up at night and noticing that the Moon looks somewhat different than usual...

    #brightside

    TIMESTAMPS:
    Mercury 0:51
    Venus 2:06
    Mars 2:54
    Jupiter 4:17
    Saturn 5:25
    Uranus and Neptune 6:43
    The Sun 8:22

    Music by Epidemic Sound

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  • 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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  • How the Movement of Other Planets Affects Earth — Yes, Really

    7:04

    Scientists have found at least three cycles in nature that can be traced back to the alignment of the planets. And while they won’t tell you anything about your love life or personality, by studying them, we can learn about our planet’s past and future—and even how the solar system has changed.

    This video was sponsored by Skillshare. The first 1000 people who click the link will get 2 free months of Skillshare Premium:

    Hosted by: Hank Green

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  • Planet Earth compared to other planets and stars in size.

    4:27

    Just how big is our planet Earth compared to other planets and stars?
    And yes, I know that Uranus is not mentioned. It's about size in the known galaxy in general, not about mentioning all the planets in our solarsystem.

    Video is borrowed from The Science Channel but is originally made by Morn1415. He or she got more interesting video's, check them out here:
    Background music: Dragonfly of Tim Utfeld.

    And If I would have started the title of the video with the words mind blowing then I would have had a million views in just a couple of months.

  • What Will the Sun Look Like From Venus And Other Planets?

    10:34

    I have a NEW channel ► Meet, Arnold! -

    If you like this video - put Thumb Up button (please) and
    Subscribe to Ridddle channel. We will make this universe smarter together!
    Okay, okay. I got to go..... See You Soooooooooooooooon dudes ;)

  • x
  • 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 increase turning it into diamonds.

    What if Pluto Hits The Earth? Watch Here

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  • 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.
    ---------------------------------------------------------------------------
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    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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    Marvel Theme/ other remix musics
    Remake and Edit By Ender Güney
    NCM Epic Music Ender Guney


    MFY - No Copyright Music | Free songs to use in your videos!
    Ansia Orchestra - Through the Space [Ambient]

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  • Planetary Science: Exploring The Solar System HD

    8:56

    Science@ESA (Episode 7): Planetary science - Exploring our backyard, the Solar System (Part 2)

    In this seventh episode of the Science@ESA vodcast series Rebecca Barnes continues to journey through the wonders of modern astronomy bringing us closer to home as we begin to explore the Solar System. We'll discover the scale and structure of the Solar System, find out why we explore it and introduce the missions launched on a quest to further investigate our local celestial neighbourhood.


    Planetary science is the scientific study of planets (including Earth), moons, and planetary systems, in particular those of the Solar System and the processes that form them. It studies objects ranging in size from micrometeoroids to gas giants, aiming to determine their composition, dynamics, formation, interrelations and history.

    It is a strongly interdisciplinary field, originally growing from astronomy and earth science, but which now incorporates many disciplines, including planetary astronomy, planetary geology (together with geochemistry and geophysics), physical geography (geomorphology and cartography as applied to planets), atmospheric science, theoretical planetary science, and the study of extrasolar planets. Allied disciplines include space physics, when concerned with the effects of the Sun on the bodies of the Solar System, and astrobiology.

    There are interrelated observational and theoretical branches of planetary science. Observational research can involve a combination of space exploration, predominantly with robotic spacecraft missions using remote sensing, and comparative, experimental work in Earth-based laboratories. The theoretical component involves considerable computer simulation and mathematical modelling.

    Planetary scientists are generally located in the astronomy and physics or earth sciences departments of universities or research centres, though there are several purely planetary science institutes worldwide. There are several major conferences each year, and a wide range of peer-reviewed journals.



    ---

    The Solar System is made up of the Sun and all of the smaller objects that move around it. Apart from the Sun, the largest members of the Solar System are the eight major planets. Nearest the Sun are four fairly small, rocky planets - Mercury, Venus, Earth and Mars.

    Beyond Mars is the asteroid belt - a region populated by millions of rocky objects. These are left-overs from the formation of the planets, 4.5 billion years ago.

    On the far side of the asteroid belt are the four gas giants - Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus and Neptune. These planets are much bigger than Earth, but very lightweight for their size. They are mostly made of hydrogen and helium.

    Until recently, the furthest known planet was an icy world called Pluto. However, Pluto is dwarfed by Earth's Moon and many astronomers think it is too small to be called a true planet.

    An object named Eris, which is at least as big as Pluto, was discovered very far from the Sun in 2005. More than 1,000 icy worlds such as Eris have been discovered beyond Pluto in recent years. These are called Kuiper Belt Objects. In 2006, the International Astronomical Union decided that Pluto and Eris must be classed as dwarf planets.

    Even further out are the comets of the Oort Cloud. These are so far away that they are invisible in even the largest telescopes. Every so often one of these comets is disturbed and heads towards the Sun. It then becomes visible in the night sky.

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  • 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

  • How High You Could Jump on Different Planets in 3D

    8:13

    Gravity is what keeps your feet firmly planted on the ground. That’s why the average person can only jump as high as 1.5 feet straight up. But what if we had to live on another planet — say, Venus or Saturn? Let’s find out what difficulties we’d have to endure there. How high could you jump on other planets? The gravity on Mercury, for example, is less than half that on Earth, so you’ll be able to jump about 4 ft high. But if you were to jump being on Venus, you’d make it just shy of 1.7 ft high because the mass and size of Earth and Venus are almost similar with Venus being a little smaller.

    Bu the way, guys, did you know that Venus is a really inhospitable place? You’d be able to see Earth from here if not for the whirling mass of clouds above. They create a monstrous greenhouse effect, as well as immense atmospheric pressure. And despite the constant temperature of a blazing furnace, rain here wouldn’t bring relief: the clouds up there are made of sulfuric acid! Let's learn more about these amazing objects that orbit the same sun as Earth! Here are some surprising facts about the planets of the Solar System.

    #brightside

    TIMESTAMPS:
    Mercury 0:17
    Venus 0:52
    Luna 1:26
    Mars 1:54
    Phobos 2:24
    Ceres 2:55
    Jupiter 3:26
    Ganymede 3:57
    Saturn 4:24
    Titan 5:01
    Uranus 5:33
    Neptune 6:03
    Triton 6:34
    Pluto 6:59
    Eris 7:34

    Music by Epidemic Sound

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  • What Would You Feel on Different Planets

    8:47

    Imagine you’re bored with Earth and packing your bags to blast off into space in search of a new home! You wanna dance in the rain on Venus, play golf on Neptune! Let’s see how doable those and some of your other Earthly activities would be out there in the cosmos! So, you open your eyes in the morning and stand up from your bed. But standing up means having an UP to stand to. In empty space, there’s extremely little gravity, almost none for your senses to make sense of!

    And, to be completely candid, there would be no mornings. The Universe is mostly empty space between stars and other objects. But in some areas, matter is pressed so densely that it forms black holes. And if you pass the event horizon, you’re crossing a border where mornings simply do not exist because time doesn’t pass at all! And if you accidentally fell into a black hole, the difference in gravity between your head and feet would be so immense, your body would get stretched out like a spaghetti noodle.

    #brightside

    Music by Epidemic Sound

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  • All the Planets from Inside in 3D

    10:39

    What's inside the Earth? The crust is a relatively thin layer that takes up only 1% of the Earth's volume. At the Earth's center, there's a core that consists of two parts: the outer and the inner core. The temperature at the boundary of our planet's inner and outer core is 10,800˚F - that's as hot as the surface of the Sun! But have you ever wondered what other planets are made of?

    Well, all 8 planets of our Solar System are unique and made of very different stuff! And what is inside a planet can impact what’s on the outside! So how about going on a space journey from the Sun to Neptune, the farthest planet of the Solar System? Let's check what's inside each celestial body on our way and learn some new facts about space!

    #brightside

    TIMESTAMPS:
    The Sun 0:18
    Mercury 1:30
    Venus 2:28
    Earth 3:27
    Mars 4:55
    Jupiter 6:02
    Saturn 7:31
    Uranus 8:29
    Neptune 9:20

    Music by Epidemic Sound

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  • New Space Telescope Shows Alien Planet’s Bizarre Behavior

    2:16

    TORREJÓN DE ARDOZ, SPAIN — Since its launch in December 2019, Europe’s Cheops space telescope has gathered some very interesting information about a very strange planet, far outside our solar system. The Cheops space telescope is basically a satellite that orbits 700km above earth, and it’s packed with sensitive optical equipment.

    The first extra-solar planet that Cheops has focused on is called WASP-189b. This planet was first detected in 2018. It’s a gas giant like Jupiter and it’s situated 322 light-years away. That’s more than 3000 trillion kilometers from earth.

    Cheops found that WASP-189b is about 22,400 kilometers in diameter. That’s almost 18 times larger than Earth, and 1,6 times larger than Jupiter. At the same time, this large planet orbits much closer to its star. Where it takes Earth 365 days to orbit our sun, this faraway planet takes only 2,7 Earth days to orbit its huge star.

    The star around which this exo-planet orbits is bigger and hotter than Earth’s sun. In fact, this star burns so hot that it looks blue. It is 2,4 times bigger and 2000 degrees Celsius hotter than Earth’s sun.

    Cheops also found that the exo-planet’s blue star is visibly wider around its equator. That’s because it spins so fast that it’s being pulled to the outside around its equator. So, the star looks a bit oval. The star’s poles are also hotter than its cooler equator.

    Now add the fact that WASP-189b orbits 20 times closer to its hot star than Earth orbits to our cooler sun, and you can understand why the exo-planet is so incredibly hot. At a surface temperature of 3200 degrees Celsius, even iron turns to gas on this planet. That’s why scientists call it an “ultra-hot Jupiter”. Hot Jupiters are giant gas planets like Jupiter, but they orbit very close to their stars, making them extremely hot.

    Another thing that makes this exo-planet very different from the planets in our solar system, is the fact that it does not rotate around its star’s equator. Instead, its orbit is so extremely tilted that it passes close to the star’s poles. Scientists think this must be because the gravity of other planets or stars pulled the planet into its strange orbit.

  • How big can planetary systems get?

    9:12

    How big do you think our solar system is? Up until Pluto? A bit beyond? How big can other solar systems get? Astrum answers!

    SUBSCRIBE for more videos about our other planets.
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    Image Credits:
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  • 9 Earth-Like Planets We Can Move On Right Now

    10:13

    What planets can people live on? You might be happy to learn that 8.8 billion Earth-sized planets have been discovered so far. Over 30 of those planets in our Milky Way galaxy are very likely to be habitable to human being. Scientific teams have been hard at work trying to discover habitable planets. We don’t know if any of those planets hold extraterrestrial life, but we’ll worry about that when we get there!

    TIMESTAMPS:
    Kepler-62e 1:26
    Kepler-62f 2:10
    Kepler-186f 3:05
    KOI 7711.01 4:08
    Kepler-22b 4:57
    Gliese 581g 5:47
    Ross 128 b 6:47
    Proxima b 7:40
    TRAPPIST-1e 8 :20

    #earthlikeplanets #earthtwin #kepler

    Music:

    SUMMARY:
    - 1,200 light-years from Earth, the Kepler spacecraft discovered the Kepler-62 system. Kepler-62e is an exoplanet, believed to be a water world.
    - Kepler-62f is neighbor to Kepler-62e, and they are the only 2 habitable planets in the Kepler-62 system. A study showed that Kepler-62f is most likely covered entirely in water.
    - It is possible that Kepler-186f has an atmosphere that can keep the water on its surface a liquid, which is a must-have for life on Earth as we know it. Since Kepler-186f orbits a star that is cooler than the sun, we’d all be much colder than on Earth (if we were to live there).
    - A little farther away than the Kepler system, at 1,700 light-years away, we encounter KOI 7711.01. It has been called “Earth’s twin,” and it’s only 30% larger than Earth. Like Earth, it orbits a sun-like star.
    - Kepler-22b is 2.4 times larger than Earth, and it also orbits a sun-like star. That’s why it has a comfortable temperature of 72ºF, so you can expect to feel toasty but not too hot.
    - Gliese 581g was discovered in September 2010, and it is only 20 light-years away! It’s thought to be even more Earth-like than Kepler-22b in that it could be a better home to plants and animals.
    - They say that Ross 128 b is in “Earth’s backyard” because it is only 11 light-years away. Ross 128 b was discovered in 2017.
    - Proxima b is 1.3 times the size of Earth. It is the closest temperate world to Earth, which means that if you were to travel there, you’d experience almost the same temperature as on Earth.
    - 40 light-years away, we encounter the TRAPPIST system. NASA announced this major discovery in 2017. The TRAPPIST-1 system holds 7 planets, all Earth-sized and all habitable, surrounding a single star.

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  • Some Planets May Be Better For Life Than Earth

    5:25

    Earth is the only planet we know that has life on it. However, scientists say our homeworld may not be the best planet in the universe for life. Scientists have recently identified 24 “superhabitable” planets outside our solar system that prove that some planets may be better for life than Earth.

    Support us on Patreon and help Cosmoknowledge become the number one destination for science:

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    We love you, explorers!

  • What Life On Other Planets Would Look and Sound Like

    12:33

    Our planet is just one part of an infinite universe. Join us as we explore what living on other planets would look, and sound like.
    Subscribe for more! ► ◄
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    For copyright queries or general inquiries please get in touch: hello@beamazed.com

  • if planets were as close as the moon

    49

    The other planets of the solar system are very far from earth and some of them we can see in the night by naked eye. They look dimensionless, just like the stars. This makes it kind of hard to compare them between each other. But what if we put them all in the same distance from earth, as far as the moon is? Check out what if all planets were as close as the moon?! How would they look like? Find it out by watching the video!

    #planet #moon #science #astrophysics #physics #planets #solarsystem #nasa

  • The RAREST PLANETS In The Universe ????????

    7:17

    Is there life outside Earth? Nobody knows, but there are very unique and rare planets, that’s for sure! Now I’m going to show you a selection of exceptional planets that will leave you speechless!

    ---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    J1407b - The planet of the rings?
    Really far-off! This unusual planet is so distant that if you were able to travel at the speed of light it would take you nothing but 434 years to get there!

    TrES-2b - The planet that never gets sunlight
    Can you imagine being on a planet that is 750 light-years from Earth?! where you see absolutely nothing!

    HD 189773b - A glass planet
    It’s 62 light-years away from Earth and is a little bit bigger than huge Jupiter. This planet is deep blue in color thanks to its extremely rare atmosphere that is made up of silicate particle atoms.

    HD 106906b - The rare hot planet
    If you learned the order of the planets and their distance from the sun by heart, you’ll notice that the farther from this powerful star the planet is, the colder it gets, right?

    55 CANCRI E - The stellar diamond
    Recently discovered, this planet will leave you totally amazed because it’s an incredible gem! Its surface is covered in graphite and several diamonds instead of having water and granite.

    Wasp-12b - A particular rugby ball
    Can you imagine being so close to the sun that it starts getting you melted and absorbing you as if you were an ice cream cone exposed to heat?

    HD 188753 Ab - The real-life Tatooine
    If you saw Star Wars, you know that Tatooine was the hometown of the famous Luke Skywalker. Tatooine had 2 suns and was considered as something scientifically impossible to be real.

    HAT-P-1b - Gigantic but light in weight
    It’s as light in weight as a cork-ball! That's how light this planet is...

    COROT-7b - The hell
    Imagine a rocky planet like Earth with a diameter 1.7 times bigger and that orbits much closer to its sun.

    NGTS-1b - The planet that shouldn’t exist
    This planet defies the laws of science, but it exists! Why? Because it is Jupiter-sized and orbits a tiny star.

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  • When Stars Get Old They Turn into Planets?

    9:25

    Just one innocent question about the vastness and awesomeness of the Universe can make dozens more pop-up in your head. Can stars turn into planets? What are stars made of? Can a black hole swallow a star? Thanks to new technology, spacecraft, and probes, scientists accumulate new data about the Universe and the Solar System on a daily basis. Today we know about the Big Bang, black holes, and other galaxies. How about learning more about stars?

    Do you know, for example, that out of the hundreds of billions of stars in the Milky Way, we won’t see an absurd majority of them? They’re either hidden by something or too dim to be visible. In a clear night sky and without any light to pollute the picture, you’ll be able to see around 3,000 stars. Some other objects you may see are planets, distant galaxies, satellites, or even the International Space Station. Interested? Then here's another compilation of surprising facts about space!

    #brightside

    EPISODES:
    Can stars turn into planets? 00:00
    What about the other way around? 0:29
    What ARE stars made of? 0:51
    Where do stars come from? 1:15
    How big can a star be? 1:35
    How bright can they get? 2:01
    Do all stars have planets? 2:30
    Do stars move? 2:59
    Do stars twinkle? 3:20
    How do stars’ life cycles end? 3:44
    What’s a supernova? 4:14
    Do all black holes appear from stars? 4:36
    What are neutron stars? 5:04
    Are there real shooting stars? 5:38
    Could a planet have 2 suns? 6:07
    Are there any cold stars? 6:35
    Can a black hole swallow a star? 6:54
    What are the closest and furthest stars from the Sun? 7:24
    How many stars are visible from the Earth? 7:55
    How old can a star be? 8:24
    How many stars are in the Universe? 8:57

    Music by Epidemic Sound

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  • Naked Science - Deadliest Planets

    46:07

    Subscribe to Naked Science –

    What are the most violent and dangerous planets in our Solar System?

    One day the time may come when humans have developed technology advanced enough to send sections of Earth’s population to settle on other planets. What kinds of world can we expect to find, how do they compare with our own, and what measures would we need to take to adapt to their alien environments? Naked Science takes us on journey through the Solar System and beyond, examining some of the most extreme characteristics of our planetary neighbours.

  • 45 Facts About the Planets Are Stranger than Sci-Fi

    13:02

    What's happening right above our heads, in Space? Space is a vacuum, which means it contains almost nothing, but it's not completely empty. It's where all of the asteroids, comets, planets, stars and galaxies are found. And they're so remote and mesmerizing at the same time. What do we know about them?

    For example, did you know that Venus has shield volcanoes, widespread lava flows and some unusual volcanoes called pancake domes which are not present on Earth?! Also it rains sulphuric acid on Venus, while on Jupiter one can witness diamond rains! What a precious planet!

    Preview photo credit:
    Venus - 3-D Perspective View of Maat Mons: By NASA/JPL,
    Animation is created by Bright Side.

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  • Most Extreme Weather On Other Planets

    3:18

    If you believe Earth has some bad weather, you might want to think again. Earth’s worst storms are nothing compared to the sulfuric acid rain on Venus, towering dust devils on Mars, or supersonic winds on Neptune. We actually have it pretty cushy here on Earth.

    ------------------------------------------------------

    #ExtremeWeather #SolarSystem

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    Most Extreme Weather On Other Planets

    Following is a transcript of the video:

    If you believe Earth has some bad weather, you might want to think again. Earth’s worst storms are nothing compared to the sulfuric acid rain on Venus, towering dust devils on Mars, or supersonic winds on Neptune. We actually have it pretty cushy here on Earth. The following is a transcript of the video.

    Sulfuric acid raining from the sky. Epic dust storms raging for months on end. And giant hurricanes that could swallow Earth whole. If you think Earth has some bad weather, think again.

    Now Mercury has little to no atmosphere, and therefore, no real weather to speak of. But you would feel the full brunt from the most powerful storms in our solar system called coronal mass ejections. These explosive storms form on the Sun and bathe Mercury’s surface in high-energy radiation. So if the lack of oxygen and extreme temperatures don't kill you, the radiation certainly will.

    This isn’t as much of a problem on Venus, however. After all, the entire planet is covered with clouds. Bad news is, they’re toxic. These clouds rain sulfuric acid that’s so corrosive it would eat through your skin on contact.

    On Mars the surface is rocky and desert-like. So wind can stir up loose soil, creating giant dust devils twice the height of Mt. Everest. But that’s nothing compared to the dust storms that sometimes engulf the entire planet for months at a time.

    And the weather on Jupiter isn’t any better. Of course, there’s the Great Red Spot. A hurricane-like storm that’s been raging for at least 300 years. But there’s another storm on Jupiter that’s equally powerful. With wind speeds twice as fast as a Category 5 hurricane. Its name is Oval BA. But is commonly called the Little Red Spot. Despite being about the size of Earth. And it’s been growing in size since astronomers discovered it in 2000.

    Next door, is a weather phenomenon that’s even larger: Saturn’s north pole harbors a giant jetstream called “The Hexagon.” Each of its six distinct sides are larger than Earth itself! And at its center is a massive, rotating cloud system. That’s 50 times larger than the average eye of a hurricane on Earth.

    Moving right along. Next up: Uranus. If you look at its tilt, you’ll notice that Uranus spins on its side! Which makes its seasons more extreme than anywhere else in the solar system. For example, winter time has no sunlight. And because Uranus is so far from the sun, winter lasts the equivalent of 21 Earth years. That’s 21 years with temperatures that can reach as low as -216 degrees Celsius.

    Last but not least is Neptune. You’ll want to pack a windbreaker for this visit. Nicknamed “the windiest planet,” Neptune’s strongest winds can exceed 1,930 kilometers per hour. That’s one and a half times the speed of sound on Earth. And fast enough to fly from NY to LA in just 2.3 hours.

    So maybe the acid rain, towering dust devils, and super-fast winds make our planet’s weather look a little nicer- not too hot, not too cold, not too windy. Just right.

  • Earth Science Review Video 7: Astronomy Unit 3 - Solar Systems and Planets

    19:48

    This is a review video for Unit 3: Astronomy, for the New York State Earth Science Regents

  • Searching For Earth-Like Planets - Andrew Howard - 3/14/2018

    1:18

    Earnest C. Watson Lecture by Professor Andrew Howard, Searching For Earth-Like Planets.

    The search for extrasolar planets has uncovered a dizzying array of planetary systems. As part of that quest, researchers have found new planet types—lava worlds and super-Earths—as well as planets orbiting more than one star.

    Howard's research covers the formation and evolution of planets orbiting stars other than the sun, focusing on the diversity of small planets. He and his team discover and characterize these extrasolar planets using telescopes in Hawaii and California, and in space. Howard, who started at Caltech in 2016, received his bachelor's degree from MIT in 1998 and his PhD from Harvard University in 2006.

    Produced in association with Caltech Academic Media Technologies. ©2018 California Institute of Technology

  • Planets of Our Solar System | All about Sun, Moon, Stars & Constellations | Science by Periwinkle

    11:03

    Our Solar System
    The sun is a huge ball of hot, glowing gases.
    Its the only star in our solar system.
    The hottest part of the sun is its center or the core.
    Lets learn about our Solar System, The Sun, Moon, Stars & Constellations in this video.

    2:13 Planets of Solar System
    3:58 Moon
    6:04 Man Made Satellites
    7:02 Phases of the Moon
    8:39 Stars
    9:50 Constellations

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  • The Grand Tour: Exploring the Diversity of Planets Outside the Solar System - H. Knutson - 11/15/17

    54:08

    The Grand Tour: Exploring the Diversity of Planets Outside the Solar System, by Heather A. Knutson,  Professor of Planetary Science, Caltech

    The past decade has marked a period of great progress in our quest to discover and characterize the properties of the planets outside of our own solar system. Observations of eclipsing systems, in which the planet periodically passes in front of and then behind its star as seen from the earth, have given us new insight into the nature of these alien worlds. In her talk, Dr. Knutson will discuss ongoing efforts to investigate the diverse properties of exoplanetary systems using a combination of both ground- and space-based telescopes.

    Learn more about:
    - 2017 - 18 Watson Lecture Series Season:
    - This Lecture:

    Produced in association with Caltech Academic Media Technologies. ©2017 California Institute of Technology

  • Could There Be Planets Beyond Neptune?

    4:29

    Did you grow up thinking there were nine planets in the solar system? You might have been right all along! Today we discuss the possibility of distant worlds in our solar system.

    Large Scale Synoptic Survey Telescope Image Courtesy of
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  • PLANETS AND STARS SIZE - COMPARISON - EARTH SIZE

    2:22

    Comparison of some planets and stars. Exist stars are bigger than Antares, but we thought that the presence of Antares was enough, because its presence, taking the image scale was such that our star (the Sun) was no longer visible on screen. The largest Stars discovered, far, are UY Scuti and NML Cygni.

    -----------------------------------------------------

    We live on an insignificant planet of a sad star lost in a galaxy tucked in a forgotten corner of a universe in which there are many more galaxies than people. We are a lonely speck in the great cosmic dark. If we are alone in the universe, this would be a terrible waste of space

    Carl Sagan

    -------------------------------------------------------
    Music taken from:

    Our Story Begins Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
    Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License

  • Why Are There No Planets in the Asteroid Belt?

    2:18

    The asteroid belt provides important clues into the history of our solar system. Meteorite specialist Denton Ebel, curator in the Division of Physical Sciences, explains different theories of solar system formation and how the asteroid belt figures into the stable configuration of planets that we know today.

    #asteroids #asteroidbelt #planets #space #solarsystem #astronomy #astrophysics

    ASTEROID CRASH COURSE

    Asteroids can be hazardous to life on Earth, but they also provide clues about the early solar system. In the Asteroid Crash Course video series, Denton Ebel, curator in the Museum's Division of Physical Sciences, explains how asteroids formed and the varying degrees of destruction they cause when they fall to Earth.

    What is an Asteroid?


    Meteorite, Meteor: What’s the Difference?


    What Were the Biggest Asteroids to Hit Earth?


    Can Asteroids Be Deflected?


    What Happens When Large Meteorites Fall to Earth?


    How Are Large Asteroids Tracked?


    VIDEO CREDITS:

    WHY ARE THERE NO PLANETS IN THE ASTEROID BELT?
    Credits

    VIDEO:
    AMNH/J. Bauerle

    PHOTOGRAPHY
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    VISUALIZATIONS
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    JOURNEY TO THE STARS
    Journey to the Stars was developed by the American Museum of Natural History, New York in collaboration with the California Academy of Sciences, San Francisco; GOTO INC, Tokyo, Japan; Papalote Museo del Niño, Mexico City, Mexico and Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum, Washington, D.C.

    Journey to the Stars was created by the American Museum of Natural History, with the major support and partnership of NASA, Science Mission Directorate, Heliophysics Division.

    Made possible through the generous sponsorship of Lockheed Martin.

    And proudly sponsored by Accenture.

    Supercomputing resources provided by the Texas Advanced Computing Center (TACC) at The University of Texas at Austin,
    through the TeraGrid, a project of the National Science Foundation.

    StorNext File System donated by Quantum.

    This video and all media incorporated herein (including text, images, and audio) are the property of the American Museum of Natural History or its licensors, all rights reserved. The Museum has made this video available for your personal, educational use. You may not use this video, or any part of it, for commercial purposes, nor may you reproduce, distribute, publish, prepare derivative works from, or publicly display it without the prior written consent of the Museum.

    © American Museum of Natural History, New York, NY

  • A Moment in The Sun | The Planets | BBC Earth

    2:48

    When the Sun first formed, there were no planets to see it rise until gravity formed four planetary siblings. Narrated by Brian Cox.
    Subscribe:

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    This stunningly ambitious series brings to life the most memorable events in the history of the solar system, by using groundbreaking visual effects to tell the thrilling story of all eight planets. Transporting you to the surface of these dynamic worlds to witness the moments of high drama that shaped each one, The Planets reveals how the latest science allows us to unlock their past lives. It pieces together clues of magnificent lost waterfalls on Mars, the mass planetary migrations as they jostled for position early in their history, and even the distant fate of Saturn as one of its moons awakens to form a beautiful water world. Also available: The Planets: Behind the Science

    Welcome to BBC EARTH! The world is an amazing place full of stories, beauty and natural wonder. Here you'll find 50 years worth of entertaining and thought-provoking natural history content. Dramatic, rare, and exclusive, nature doesn't get more exciting than this.

    This is a commercial channel from BBC Studios. Service & Feedback

  • Planetary Science: Exploring The Solar System

    8:56

    ... Science@ESA (Episode 7): Planetary science - Exploring our backyard, the Solar System (Part 2)

    In this seventh episode of the Science@ESA vodcast series Rebecca Barnes continues to journey through the wonders of modern astronomy bringing us closer to home as we begin to explore the Solar System. We'll discover the scale and structure of the Solar System, find out why we explore it and introduce the missions launched on a quest to further investigate our local celestial neighbourhood.

    ---
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    ---

    Planetary science is the scientific study of planets (including Earth), moons, and planetary systems, in particular those of the Solar System and the processes that form them. It studies objects ranging in size from micrometeoroids to gas giants, aiming to determine their composition, dynamics, formation, interrelations and history.

    It is a strongly interdisciplinary field, originally growing from astronomy and earth science, but which now incorporates many disciplines, including planetary astronomy, planetary geology (together with geochemistry and geophysics), physical geography (geomorphology and cartography as applied to planets), atmospheric science, theoretical planetary science, and the study of extrasolar planets. Allied disciplines include space physics, when concerned with the effects of the Sun on the bodies of the Solar System, and astrobiology.

    There are interrelated observational and theoretical branches of planetary science. Observational research can involve a combination of space exploration, predominantly with robotic spacecraft missions using remote sensing, and comparative, experimental work in Earth-based laboratories. The theoretical component involves considerable computer simulation and mathematical modelling.

    Planetary scientists are generally located in the astronomy and physics or earth sciences departments of universities or research centres, though there are several purely planetary science institutes worldwide. There are several major conferences each year, and a wide range of peer-reviewed journals.



    ---

    The Solar System is made up of the Sun and all of the smaller objects that move around it. Apart from the Sun, the largest members of the Solar System are the eight major planets. Nearest the Sun are four fairly small, rocky planets - Mercury, Venus, Earth and Mars.

    Beyond Mars is the asteroid belt - a region populated by millions of rocky objects. These are left-overs from the formation of the planets, 4.5 billion years ago.

    On the far side of the asteroid belt are the four gas giants - Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus and Neptune. These planets are much bigger than Earth, but very lightweight for their size. They are mostly made of hydrogen and helium.

    Until recently, the furthest known planet was an icy world called Pluto. However, Pluto is dwarfed by Earth's Moon and many astronomers think it is too small to be called a true planet.

    An object named Eris, which is at least as big as Pluto, was discovered very far from the Sun in 2005. More than 1,000 icy worlds such as Eris have been discovered beyond Pluto in recent years. These are called Kuiper Belt Objects. In 2006, the International Astronomical Union decided that Pluto and Eris must be classed as dwarf planets.

    Even further out are the comets of the Oort Cloud. These are so far away that they are invisible in even the largest telescopes. Every so often one of these comets is disturbed and heads towards the Sun. It then becomes visible in the night sky.


    .

  • What if Planets Were The Moons of Jupiter? - Universe Sandbox²

    13:55

    Hello and welcome to What Da Math!
    In this video, we will talk about a hypothetical scenario of all of the planets becoming the moons of Jupiter.

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  • Interstellar Probe Webinar: Possibilities for Planetary Science and Astrophysics

    54:48

    During the voyage of a Heliophysics Interstellar Probe mission, there exists opportunities for new discoveries in Astrophysics and Planetary Science. This webinar will feature a discussion on those opportunities. This includes the possibilities to view Kuiper Belt Objects and Dwarf Planets, the chance to view our solar system as an exoplanetary analogue, and astrophysical opportunities to measure the extragalactic background light and study the circum-solar dust disk to further our understanding of planetary system formation.

    Learn more about the Interstellar Probe:

  • Thats Just Crazy! 5 Impossible Things That Can Happen On Other Planets REACTION

    9:24

    Support HypeTrain

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    ''That's Just Crazy''! 5 Impossible Things That Can Happen On Other Planets REACTION

    5 Impossible Things That Can Happen On Other Planets Link:

    #TrailerReaction and Reaction conducted by Kevin & Dave at Hypetrain.

  • What Would Happen if the Earths Speed Around the Sun Doubled? : Planets, Stars & More

    2:21

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    If the Earth's speed around the sun doubled, velocity would be increasing. Find out what would happen if the Earth's speed around the sun doubled with help from an experienced educator in this free video clip.

    Expert: Eylene Pirez
    Filmmaker: bjorn wilde

    Series Description: The sun is the largest object in our entire solar system. Learn more interesting facts about outer space with help from an experienced educator in this free video series.

  • Why Are Planets Round?

    3:31

    If you look at any of the planets in our solar system, you will notice that planets are round. Why is this? Why are planets round?

    Find out why planets are round in sciBRIGHT's latest video!

  • Planets and Moons With More Water Than Earth

    12:06

    You can buy Universe Sandbox 2 game here:

    Hello and welcome to What Da Math!
    In this video, we will talk about

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  • 50 Facts About Planets And Their Moons To Make You OOH

    6:56

    Be like SMART BANANA:

    Hello again, my yellow friend!
    Today I've prepaired for you some very interesting facts about the planets and their moons in our Solar System and outside it! So If you want to pump up your brain, let's get it started!

    Music by Epidemic Sound:

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  • Top 5 strangest planets

    7:24

    Don't forget to like, comment and subscribe!

    We have become very good at detecting exoplanets, but which are the strangest? Join me as I take a tour of the 5 weirdest exoplanets we have so far discovered. The Exoplanets we will be visiting are:
    Trappist 1
    J1407b
    Kepler 16b
    Gliese 436b
    HAT P 7b

    Earth model taken from NASA, all other models and artistic impressions of planets and stars are my own.
    With thanks to Aidy Burrows & Gleb Alexandrov for the tutorial inspiration for the planets and stars.

  • Mars Quakes Jolt Planetary Science | Space News

    10:08

    New scientific reports from scientists with NASA’s Insight mission reveal startling data about the planet Mars – data which challenges some fundamental ideas in planetary science.

    In late November of 2016, the InSight lander touched down on the red planet’s surface. One of the most surprising discoveries for investigators came in April of last year, when the lander detected a rumble of seismic activity. According to the scientists, to date they’ve detected a total of 450 quakes, with an average magnitude roughly the equivalent of a 3 to 4 magnitude earthquake.

    This discovery is highly significant, since space scientists have previously ruled out the possibility of plate tectonics in the Martian interior — the hypothetical mechanism that geologists have long believed cause earthly quakes.

    However, as we explain in this presentation, the discovery of seismic activity on a world with no plate tectonics is not a surprise to proponents of the Electric Universe.

    SOURCE STORY
    Smithsonian Magazine – InSight Lander’s First Big Batch of Data Reveals Mars’ Seismic Activity and Surprising Magnetism


    FROM THE ARCHIVE AT HOLOSCIENCE 12/21/2005
    Wal Thornhill – Electric Earthquakes


    If you see a CC with this video, it means that subtitles are available. To find out which ones, click on the Gear Icon in the lower right area of the video box and click on “subtitles” in the drop-down box. Then click on the subtitle that you would like.

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  • The Effect of a Planets Mass on Its Orbit : Planets, Comets, Constellations & More

    3:56

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    A planet's gravity is directly related to its mass. Find out the effect of a planet's mass on its orbit with help from a longtime experienced educator in this free video clip.

    Expert: Eylene Pirez
    Filmmaker: bjorn wilde

    Series Description: If you want to learn more about life on Earth, at some point you're going to have to look to the stars for guidance. Get tips on the solar system and our galaxy with help from a longtime experienced educator in this free video series.

  • Planets and Exoplanets

    1:9:42

    David Jewitt, professor of Earth & Space Sciences and Physics & Astronomy at UCLA, gives a modern broad view of our solar system and planetary systems of other stars. Series: UCLA Science Faculty Research Colloquium [Science] [Show ID: 21104]

  • Sagan Lecture Seminar Series: Introduction to Planetary and Earth Science

    59:09

    Introduction to Planetary and Earth Science: Tucker’s view of the Universe

    The AGU Sagan Lecture series is sponsored jointly by the Biogeosciences and Planetary Sciences Sections of AGU and is aimed to provide perspectives on astrobiology and public engagement on critical issues that transcend boundaries of disciplinary research and planetary boundaries. These lectures encompass topics that integrate and synthesize multiple disciplines in a unique fashion to explore and to expand our knowledge of life without boundaries. This seminar will provide an overview of Sagan’s vision of planetary exploration with an emphasis on the living earth and will be related to Sagan’s relevance to today’s research directions, as well as how he influenced earth system research over the past decades.

    Compton J. Tucker is a Senior Earth Scientist at NASA Goddard Space Flight Center. He has broad experience in remote sensing research and applications and has won a number of prestigious national and international awards.

  • What are the Forces that Keep All the Planets in Orbit?

    1:58

    Expert Eric Loberg discovers that gravity and momentum keep all planets and moons in orbit.

    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.

  • Oxford Sparks Live: Q&A with planetary scientists!

    48:12

    Whether you've had a chance to watch our planetary debate yet or not ( join Jordan Erica Webber for a Live Q&A with Oxford planetary scientists Prof Neil Bowles and #PhD student Helena Bates. Got questions about our Solar System? Just pop them in the chat box during the Q&A :)

  • 3 new planets could support life

    2:15

    Astronomers at the La Silla Observatory in Chile discovered three planets orbiting a dwarf star called TRAPPIST-1. These planets are much closer to TRAPPIST-1 than Earth is to the Sun, but because TRAPPIST-1 is much cooler than our Sun, scientists say these three planets still may have an environment capable of supporting life.

    Produced by Zach Wasser. Video courtesy of ESO.

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  • What if All Planets Were Jupiters Mass?!

    9:57

    Hello! Today I'll be taking a look at a couple suggestions, one to change all planets excluding Earth to the size of Jupiter, and also taking a moment to address the many suggestions I receiving asking me to terraform stuff in the game.

  • WCLN - Mass and Weight on the Moon and Other Planets

    5:20

    The values of the acceleration of gravity, g, are given for Earth, the Moon, Mars, and Jupiter. The formula to find weight from mass is used to calculate the weight of a car if it was on Earth, the Moon, or Jupiter.

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