Some other planets that can support life are Mercury, Venus, and Mars. Saturn is a planet in a series of the Jovian planets, otherwise known as uninhabitable balls of gas along with Jupiter, Neptune, Pluto, and Uranus. Those planets are composed of rock, carbon, and other inhabitable gasses. Next, let's talk about the Big Bang Theory (Not the show). This theory was said to have occurred over 13 billion years ago.
Earth is only four billion years old, so that means there have been many planets in between that have had a chance for life (Kurzgesagt). The odds are definitely stacked towards aliens timewise. “Our Earth didn't form until about nine billion years after the big bang. Countless other planets should've formed earlier and given life a chance to get underway, billions or certainly many millions of years earlier than happened on Earth. If just a few of them had spawned intelligent life and started creating technology, that technology would’ve had millions of years to grow in complexity or power” (Anderson).
Meanwhile, massive stars would turn Supergiant stars after the loss of masses due to thermonuclear fusion. At this time, massive stars with masses between Mc and MSun would become neutron stars. A neutron star usually have a small radius and consequently spin with a significant speed. It also have a strong magnetic field that emits electromagnetic wave in range of radio. Hence a neutron star is also called a pulsar.
What are these objects in our solar system that interacts with the Sun and with each other? Here is a list: • The sun • Planets x 8 - Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus and Neptune • Dwarf planets x 5 - Pluto, Ceres, Haumea, Makemake and Eris
Cosmology: We examine our solar system, with its center the sun and the planets revolving around it. This sun is a star in the neighborhood galaxy and, when we look further, we see other galaxies, each comprised of billions of stars, many of which have their own array of planets. We also see black holes. These black holes that so capture our imagination can be seen as openings of wormholes that lead to the Creator. The Creator stands at the origin point of all the galaxies, all the universes.
There have been three major waves of the disease: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sea_star_wasting_disease the 1972 plague, the 1978 plague and the 2013 plague. 3. Warmer Temperatures: It's no secret that our planet is warming up, http://thehill.com/policy/energy-environment/265051-2015-was-second-hottest-year-on-record-in-the-us and it's progressively getting hotter every year. Unfortunately, there's very compelling evidence to support that more starfish die in warmer temperatures. Drew Harvell, a biologist at Cornell University, explains http://phys.org/news/2015-12-climate-american-starfish.html the link this way: "There are components that certainly track with temperature... We think the magnitude in our wasters is due to temperature.
He then came up with his first model of the Big Bang nucleosynthesis, thus gathering data. He then interpreted that data by explaining that “there must have been a primordial lump of neutrons that would decay into the first hydrogen nuclei” (Williams et al., n.d., p. 2). Gamow’s research then ventured to the “Exploration and Discovery” part of the flow chart, by asking questions about the abundance of heavier elements, and by making observations on his problems. For example, he explained that “no stable isotopes exist at the masses of five and eight” (Williams et al., n.d, p. 2). Gamow then returned to asking more questions and making more observations on Quantum
The asteroids are orbiting around the sun mainly in what we call the asteroid belt - an area between the orbit of Mars and Jupiter. There are millions of asteroids in space, ranging in size from hundreds of metres across to as small as a pebble. Asteroids are made
160 AD - Ptolemy and refraction Roman astronomer Ptolemy writes about the refraction of light and further develops the emission theory of vision – objects are seen by rays of light emanating from the eyes. 300 BC - First writings about reflection and refraction Greek mathematician Euclid writes Optica. He asserts that light travels in straight lines and proposes mathematical formulae for reflection and refraction. 400 BC - Emission theory of vision Greek philosopher and mathematician Plato develops the emffocusission theory of vision – we see because our eyes emit straight vision beams. 984 - Ibn Sahl and refraction Persian scientist Ibn Sahl writes on burning mirrors and lenses, which sets out his understanding of how curved mirrors and lenses bend and focus light.
My interest in physics and astronomy began in my childhood years, but there were some moments which had enormous impacts in this predilection. It all started when I was in the first year of middle school. I was watching a TV program called 'Night Sky', which had invited an astrophysicist to explain to the general audience about astronomy and cosmology projects, history of them and their results and impacts on our perception of the universe. He mainly talked about 'Cosmic Background Explorer' (COBE) and how it supports Hot Bing Bang model; additionally, he mentioned relatively recent project at that time 'Two-degree Field Galaxy Redshift Survey' (2dFGRS) and how it provides supports for Dark Matter. When the program finished, I felt stunned;