Radiation From the Planets Core




Radiation From the Planets Core

Radiation from Planets and Stars. Wien's law is a powerful physical principle that can be applied across the universe. Every object in space — every star, every planet — has a temperature that defines the peak wavelength of its thermal radiation. For astronomers, the most exciting application of Wien's law is that it gives us the ability to measure the temperatures of remote objects without visiting them.

 · Generated by the motion of molten iron in Earth’s core, the magnetic field protects our planet from cosmic radiation and from the charged particles emitted by our Sun. It also provides the basis for navigation with a compass.

 · Earth’s core is the very hot, very dense center of our planet. The ball-shaped core lies beneath the cool, brittle crust and the mostly-solid mantle. The core is found about 2, kilometers (1, miles) below Earth’s surface, and has a radius of about 3, kilometers (2, miles). Planet Earth is older than the ted Reading Time: 7 mins.

 · Like its fellow terrestrial planets, Mercury has a central core, a rocky mantle, and a solid crust. Structure. Structure. Mercury is the second densest planet, after Earth. It has a large metallic core with a radius of about 1, miles (2, kilometers), about 85 percent of the planet's radius. There is evidence that it is partly molten or.

‘radiation’ from planets is not really a concept, you could say that reflected light is an electro-magnetic radiation from the planets that reach the surface of Earth - but I guess this is not what you mean. The most likely answer to your (implied) question is NO.


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