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Sebastian L solar sytem
Transcript of Sebastian L solar sytem
The sun is a huge star
The sun is odder than all the planet's
The sun is 5 million years old
Mercury takes 59 day's rotate
Mercury is less hotter than Venus temperature
Mercury has no moon's
Venus orbits around the sun about 262 days
Venus is 67 millions miles
Venus is cover with clouds with water
Earth is 70 percent made out of water
Earth is 30 percent made of earth
Earth is 7,926 miles long
The moon never orbits the dark side
The moon has space stations
people died in the moon
In mars you weight 70 pounds
The temperature on mars is -125 degrees f 23 degrees f
Mars is smaller than earth
The gas giants are entirely composed of dense layers of gas.
Jupiter has a diameter of 88,700 miles, or 142,750 kilometers.
There are 64 moons in total, four of which are large enough to be easily observed with a small telescope.
Its mass is 95 times that of the Earth and it has a diameter of 75,098 miles, or 142,750 kilometres.
Saturn ring about 5.5 miles
Saturn’s axis is tilted and as the planet orbits the Sun we get different views of the rings. Twice in every orbit only the edge of the outermost ring can be seen; even that can only be seen by using the strongest telescopes. Twice during the orbit we can see the fully opened rings.
Most of the center of Uranus is a frozen mass of ammonia and methane, which gives it the blue-green color. The atmosphere also contains hydrogen and helium.
Uranus takes 17.9 hours to turn once on its own axis, faster than the Earth, which takes 24 hours and gives us the change from day to night.
Because Uranus is lying on its side as it orbits the sun, for nearly a quarter of its orbit one pole of the planet is in complete darkness.
Neptune cannot be seen without a large telescope and was first seen in 1846 from the observatory in Berlin.
2011 Neptune completed the first orbit of the Sun since its discovery 165 years before in 1846.
The first eight planets orbit the Sun while keeping the same distance from the Sun. The Earth is always 93 million miles, one Astronomical Unit, from the Sun. Pluto, however, orbits in an ellipse, an oval shape which means its distance from the Sun varies. See figure 2.
Of the nine planets which most people think of as being in the Solar system, Pluto is the 2nd smallest, only just bigger than Mercury.
Between 1979 and 1999 Pluto was closer to the Sun than the planet Neptune, moving inside Neptune