Neptune Planet Storms the planet neptune all about astronomy Neptune Storms Planet

Neptune Planet Storms the planet neptune all about astronomy Neptune Storms Planet

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A little interesting about space life.

The social structure of moon people is very vastly different to that of the people on the earth. They are extremely friendly and socially predisposed to live a form of community life. Though different personalities exist, conflicts are extremely rare. They always have non-confrontational solutions to situations where seemingly opposing requirements arise and naturally respond to each other in such a manner as to leave no room for conflict. Moon people do not seem to possess anything other than a few personal effects.

and here is another

When moon people moved from one city to another, the moving group always mixed with others who had arrived there from the other six directions. At every new occasion, they always merged into new groups without seeking to stay with their original group. The mixing up of groups was a continuous process that took place at every city center. As a result of mixing into groups and splitting their journeys into seven directions at each city center, after a few years, it was always difficult to find another person from one's original group. This was not applicable at the individual level to a couple of a male and female as such couples always stayed together. By constantly moving from one area to another, the people were exposed to almost the entire vast area of their habitat during their life time and also made them have the opportunity to intermingle with the entire noon population of around 2 million persons. The average life span of moon people is over 100 earth years and this might be due to the type of food they ate, the ritualistic walking habit they perform for more than half their life time and perhaps the greatest influence might be the lives free from conflict and stress that they lead.

and finally

Triton is the largest of Neptune's 13 moons. It is an unusual world, twirling around its planet in the wrong direction. Many astronomers think that some time in the remote past, Triton was nudged out of its home in the Kuiper Belt, and during its wanderings in the darkness of interplanetary space, at last swept close enough to Neptune to feel the irresistible lure of that planet's gravity. As Neptune drew Triton into its gravitational embrace, that luckless wanderer from the Kuiper Belt underwent a sea-change from a comet-like denizen of our Solar System's outer limits, to a moon of one of the major planets. So, there Triton whirls around in its new home, circling its planet Neptune, but circling it backwards. And like all moons, it is now a dependent of its parent planet. As a matter of fact, the moon was given the name of Triton as an allusion to the demigod Triton's dependence on the sea-god Neptune in Greek mythology.

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A fourth, more recent model, is based on the existence of a synestia. A synestia is a doughnut-shaped cloud composed of vaporized molten rock. This recently discovered inhabitant of the Universe is believed to take shape when planet-sized bodies catastrophically blast into one another with both high energy and angular momentum. Soon after the discovery of these puffy celestial "doughnuts" in 2017, planetary scientists came to the realization that they may have a new way to explain Moon-birth. The ancient collisions, that create a synestia, are so violent that the objects that form from these cosmic crash-ups melt and partially vaporize. Ultimately, after having cooled off sufficiently to solidify, they create (almost) spherical planets, such as those inhabiting our own Solar System.

A moon is a natural body that is in orbit around another body that circles our Sun. The moon is kept in its orbit by its host's gravity, as well as by the gravity of the moon itself. Some planets host moons; some do not. Some asteroids have moons, and some dwarf planets--such as Pluto--are also circled by moons.

According to the new theory, moon-formation starts at the very edge of a planetary ring, where a fragile baby moon can begin to emerge without the danger of being ripped apart by the fierce gravity of its parent planet. These dancing little moonlets, formed from ring-material, then travel outward. As the ring-system continually produces moonlet after moonlet after moonlet, the small icy worlds coalesce to form increasingly larger moons. The larger moons, in turn, may also merge together, as they dance outward from their parent planet.