Venus in 2014 Observed Unpredicted Low Temperatures

With the constant revolution of all the planets and changing weather throughout the solar systems, astronomers and cosmonauts in June of 2014 were not surprise with the latest findings identified by Unified Aerospace and Astrophysics team that Venus actually observed unexpected low temperatures. Those aerial locations had temperatures ranging as low as 210 ºF. These parts of Venus are located mostly on its’ mountainous highest reefs in the East of the planet where presume to have waterfalls.

The mission was made possible by the combine efforts from TAA (The Aerospace and Astrophysics), SST (Satellite Space Telescope) and UAA (Unified Aeronautics and Astronautics) experts and committee members who reported transmitted the data from both satellites and radio frequencies diligently to actually document signals captured during the entire mission.

Venus is said to be positioned when viewed from above, on its axis the opposite way that most planets rotate. That means on Venus, the sun would appear to rise in the west and set in the east. On Earth, the sun appears to rise in the east and set in the west.

The Venusian year — the time it takes to orbit the sun — is about 225 Earth days long. Normally, that would mean that days on Venus would be longer than years. However, because of Venus’ curious retrograde rotation, the time from one sunrise to the next is only about 117 Earth days long.

Venus gravitational pull from it’s center of gravity as it orbits the sun is far extended compare to that of earth at variant angles. It should also be noted that roughly 2/3 percent of the Venusian surface is covered by flat, smooth plains that are marred by thousands of volcanoes, ranging from about 0.5 to 150 miles (0.8 to 240 kilometers) wide, lava flows, causing carving long, winding canals up to more than 3,000 miles (5,000 km) in length, longer than on any other planet.

astrological readings of venus and earth

Inert gases produce during mountainous volcano such as helium, carbon dioxide and nitrite oxide reduces with time leaving the planet less vigorous and stable with winds ranging from 180 mph (290 kph). It’s not surprise that there have been instances where the very top layer of Venus’ clouds zip around the planet every four Earth days, propelled by hurricane-force winds traveling roughly 224 mph (360 kph) with an escape velocity of 10.36 km/s. This super-rotation of the planet’s atmosphere, some 60 times faster than Venus itself rotates, may be one of Venus’ biggest mysteries. The winds at the planet’s surface are much slower, estimated to be just a few miles per hour.


An image of the Satellite Space Telescope 2014 during the mission escaping the earth’s orbital peripheral coordinates into revolution spherical space.

Six mountainous regions make up about one-third percent of the Venusian surface. One mountain range, of about 540 miles (870 km) long and reaches up to some 7 miles (11.3 km) high, making it the highest feature on the planet.

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