Facts about the weather on the planet Saturn We publish your visitors to our new news today through our newspaper dialogue and start with the most important news, facts about the weather on the planet Saturn.

Al-Hawar Saturn, the second largest solar system, orbits nearly 900 million miles (1,400,000,000 km) from the sun.

Today in Saturn is 10 hours, but one year may extend up to 29 ground years.

Saturn is a gas planet, or a gas giant, mostly composed of hydrogen with a small amount of helium, methane, water, and ammonia.

The planet is not dense, in fact it can float on the water. Saturn's fascinating rings consist of aquatic ice, rock, and dust. There are also amazing effects on the weather in Saturn.

Bitterly cold:

The temperature on the surface of the Saturn clouds is about -400 F (or 240 C below zero). This temperature is cool enough to freeze the ammonia, and then increase its density and fall into a warmer and lower atmosphere, which re-dissolves.

Saturn's solid nucleus is likely to contain nickel, iron, rock, and metallic hydrogen. The inside of the planet is very hot because of the high pressure of its attractiveness, its temperature reaches more than (11,700 C). Scientists have estimated the overall temperature of the planet (176C).

Satellite recorded wind speed on Saturn and exceeded 1,000 mph (1609 km)

Windy weather:

Saturn has thunderstorms stretching for thousands of kilometers. Thunderstorms on Saturn are 10,000 times stronger than those on the Earth's surface.

Lightning in Saturn produces radio waves known for electrostatic discharge.

Long-lived storms, called white spots, may last for months or even years.

The North Pole of Saturn is the location of a permanent hurricane with a width of more than 1,200 miles (1931 km) and winds of about 330 miles per hour (531 km).

Monitors storms elsewhere on the planet, including the equator, a place where the white spot disappears and reappears almost every 30 years Earth.

Ringing in the Rain:

In 2013, the Keck telescope in Hawaii discovered water ice deposits on Saturn rings falling into the planet's ionosphere.

These electrically charged water droplets draw dark lines at the top of the planet's atmosphere.

The lines are parallel to the equator of the planet and magnetically tethered to the bright Saturn rings.

The light-colored spaces between the lines match the spaces between Saturn's rings.

Scientists speculate that the rain generated by the rings consists of up to 10 Olympic-sized pools of water on the atmosphere of Saturn every day.

This rain may be involved in raising temperatures probably greater in the ionosphere of Saturn.

High Carat Rain:

In 2013, scientists used new data to describe how Saturn, along with the Jupiter and perhaps Uranus and Neptune, could face diamond rain.

Intense electric storms can separate organic compounds such as methane and release pure carbon that falls in turn toward the surface of the planet.

At low altitudes, atmospheric pressure is strong enough to convert carbon atoms to graphite and then to their diamond form.

Eventually, the pressure and heat build up to the point where the diamond melts.

More than 1,000 tons of diamonds arise from lightning strikes and fall into the atmosphere of Saturn each year.

  • Translation: Nader Ghariani
  • Checking: Dreams Advisor
  • Editing: صهيب الأغبري
  • Source

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