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Space Station Bedroom sci fi bedroom Bedroom Space Station

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It is important to know at any age!

Of the four terrestrial, rocky planets of the inner Solar System (Mercury, Venus, our Earth, and Mars), both Mercury and Venus are moonless. Earth possesses one lone Moon, but it is a very large one--the fifth largest moon in our entire Solar System, in fact. Mars, on the other hand, has two tiny misshapen moons that resemble rocky potatoes, and are lumpy and dark, as they travel in their nearly circular orbits close to the plane of the Martian equator. The Martian moons, Phobos and Deimos, are probably asteroids that were captured by Mars long ago.



and here is another

So if your are feeling a bit off balance today, now you know why. The most common use of this phrase is traditionally used to emphasize a rare or highly unlikely event. All those things you may have put off saying or doing, the getting around to it tasks that you have shelved and only ever do once in a blue moon..today is the day for it! So seize the day and get to it! Get the romance happening and re-inject your life with some blue moon rarities!



and finally

The most detailed pictures of Europa show even more intriguing clues that there is slush lurking beneath its brightly shining icy surface. Slightly smaller than Earth's own beloved Moon, Europa's surface temperature could easily freeze an ocean solid over a span of only several million years. However, some astronomers think that warmth from a game of tidal tug-of-war between Europa and Jupiter, as well as other neighboring moons, could be keeping large regions of Europa's subsurface global ocean in a life-friendly liquid state. This process is termed tidal heating, and it refers to a mechanism whereby the gravitational tugs of a nearby object (or objects) flex and bend and contract and expand another object continually. This constant churning causes the victimized object, in this case Europa, to heat up and be considerably more balmy than its great distance from the Sun would otherwise allow it to be.

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Images of Europa taken by Galileo in 1997 provide some important evidence suggesting that Europa may be slushy just beneath its glistening cracked icy crust--and possibly even warmer at greater depths. This evidence includes an oddly shallow impact crater, chunky-looking textured blocks of surface material that tantalizingly resemble icebergs on Earth, and openings in the surface where new icy crust appears to have formed between continent-sized plates of ice.



Earth's Moon was thought to be The Moon--and the only moon--until Galileo Galilei took his primitive telescope up to the roof of his house in Padua in January 1610. Galileo aimed his telescope up to the clear starlit night sky above his home--one of the first to be used for astronomical purposes--and aimed it at the giant planet Jupiter. As a result, Galileo discovered the four large Jovian Galilean Moons, eventually named in his honor: Io, Europa, Ganymede, and Callisto.



The researchers continued to explain that their scenario makes strong predictions for how the tortured, misty large moon Titan formed, what the icy mid-sized moons are made of, and how they began as rapidly spinning lumps of ice-laden material. The little moons could provide valuable clues that reveal to planetary scientists what happened in this mysterious outer region of our Solar System--as well as when it happened.