[Update] 10 Most Bizarre Planets You’ve Probably Never Heard Of | planet odd – Vietnamnhanvan

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Every day, NASA scans the galaxy in search of new planets, stars, and systems dispersed throughout the cosmos. We have sent many probes into space, from Voyager 1 to Juno, all with the task of first exploring our solar system and later investigating beyond it.

The Kepler spacecraft has discovered the most exoplanets, which are planets orbiting stars other than our Sun. As you’ll notice, many planets are named Kepler because of this.

Although we find tons of new exoplanets every year, many are just cold lumps of rock orbiting distant, unknown stars. Occasionally, however, a planet is found that is bizarre enough to make even the most seasoned astrophysicist gape in awe. We’ve rounded up 10 of them for you.


The Iceball Planet

OGLE-2016-BLG-1195Lb is an icy exoplanet that can be found a whopping 13,000 light-years from our solar system. Its temperatures range from -220 degrees Celsius (-364 °F) to -186 degrees Celsius (-302 °F), which is why it’s sometimes called the “iceball planet.”

A light-year is a measure of relative distance, somewhere that’s one year away if you’re traveling at the speed of light. That speed is equal to almost 300,000 kilometers per second (186,000 mps) or over 1 billion kilometers per hour (670 million mph). So you have to travel a long way at high speed to see this huge ball of ice.

So far, the fastest speed we’ve ever reached in space occurred with New Horizons, a space probe launched in 2006 to conduct a flyby study of Pluto, its moons, and the Kuiper Belt. New Horizons sped along at over 58,000 kilometers per hour (36,000 mph), a far cry from the speed of light. So you can see that we don’t have the technology yet to visit our nearest neighboring system only a few light-years away.

That’s why we use long-range technology to discover distant exoplanets as well as to determine their mass and the makeup of their atmospheres. OGLE-2016-BLG-1195Lb was found using microlensing, a process used to discover planets when they pass in front of their stars and we see the stars dim briefly.[1]

All the ice on OGLE-2016-BLG-1195Lb is thought to be freshwater. Although this is good, it’s unlikely that we will be able to use this water in the foreseeable future. It would take 13,000 years to get to this exoplanet traveling at the speed of light. Perhaps an advanced alien race uses this faraway planet as a source of freshwater.


The Hot One

KELT-9b is the hottest exoplanet ever found, and it’s disappearing! At 650 light-years away from us, KELT-9b is tidally locked with its star, meaning that one side is constantly facing the star and one side is not.[2]

The gas giant is approximately three times the size of our Jupiter and burns at a temperature of 4,315 degrees Celsius (7,800 °F). This is hotter than most stars and almost as hot as the surface of our Sun, which burns at 5,505 degrees Celsius (9,941 °F).

A few million years from now, KELT-9b will have burned off all its gases and will disappear, leaving nothing but its lonely star.


GJ 1214b
The Steamy Waterworld

GJ 1214b is a huge “waterworld” three times the size of Earth that can be found 42 light-years away from our solar system. Earth’s water is equal to 0.05 percent of its mass, while GJ 1214b’s water contributes 10 percent of its mass![3]

GJ 1214b is thought to have oceans that may reach depths of as much as 1,600 kilometers (1,000 mi). In contrast, the deepest part of our own oceans is the Mariana Trench, 11 kilometers (7 mi) deep.

We’ve only explored about 5 percent of our oceans, and we’ve found countless astounding creatures that we never expected to exist. Imagine what horrors lie within the deep waters of GJ 1214b!


PSR J1719-1438 b
The Diamond Planet

PSR J1719-1438 b is a planet made of pure diamond!

A large, carbon-based planet with a diameter roughly five times that of Earth, PSR J1719-1438 b can be found about 4,000 light-years away from our solar system. Due to immense pressure caused by the planet’s gravitational pull, the carbon has been condensed, forming a gigantic diamond.

This exoplanet orbits a millisecond pulsar named PSR J1719-1438. Astronomers believe that the pulsar was once a massive star that became a stellar corpse in a supernova. These rare millisecond pulsars are supposedly formed by eating the material from a companion star.

In this case, the companion star was probably a white dwarf, which is what our Sun will become when it dies. A white dwarf is a remnant that has no more nuclear fuel.

Here, the millisecond pulsar probably ate the material from its companion white dwarf. With only 0.1 percent of its mass left, the white dwarf then formed an exotic crystalline companion to the pulsar—the diamond planet.[4]


The Real-Life Tatooine

Kepler-16b is essentially the real-life equivalent of the Star Wars planet Tatooine. This is because Kepler-16b is one of the only exoplanets ever found that orbits a binary star system.[5]

Kepler-16b has the mass of about 105 Earths and is 8.5 times the radius of our world. This exoplanet has an atmosphere comprised of hydrogen, methane, and small amounts of helium. Approximately 200 light-years away from our solar system, Kepler-16b completes an orbit around its two stars in 627 of our Earth years.

Although it may look like Tatooine, Kepler-16b cannot support life. So don’t expect to find any droids there!


The Scorched World

Kepler-10b is the smallest exoplanet discovered to date, and we believe that the surface is covered by oceans of lava. About 560 light-years away from Earth, Kepler-10b was the first rocky planet found outside our solar system, marking mankind’s first step toward a future of space exploration.

The surface reaches temperatures as high as 1,400 degrees Celsius (2,500 °F).[6] As a result, rocks on the surface melt, pooling in large areas and causing huge lava oceans scattered across the exoplanet’s small surface. Due to its high density, it’s believed that Kepler-10b contains a high amount of iron, which would cause the lava to appear a brighter shade of red.


The Dark Planet

TrES-2b is the darkest exoplanet ever found, reflecting less than 1 percent of the sunlight that hits it. This makes it darker than coal or black acrylic paint. It’s actually a miracle that we found the planet because the light was so scarce.

This raises an important question: How many exoplanets have we missed due to the lack of light?

TrES-2b is about 750 light-years away from our solar system.[7] Its atmosphere contains vaporized sodium, potassium, and titanium oxide—all of which absorb light. However, it is still a mystery as to why the planet is so dark, a mystery that may never be solved.

Perhaps an alien race inhabits this strange planet and we just don’t know about it.


HD 189733b
The Planet That Rains Glass

Perhaps one of the most interesting exoplanets on this list, HD 189733b, which is 63 light-years away, rains glass.[8] Sideways. Yes, you heard that right. This hellish planet’s winds can reach speeds of up to 8,700 kilometers per hour (5,400 mph), causing any strange precipitation to fall sideways.

A silica-concentrated atmosphere causes the planet’s clouds to rain molten glass, which hardens as it falls. HD 189733b’s wind pushes the glass at such speeds that the shards fly through the air horizontally, slicing up everything in their path. Imagine getting stuck in that storm!


55 Cancri e
The Planet With Weird Water

55 Cancri e is tidally locked with its sun and has water on its surface that is both a liquid and a gas. This exoplanet orbits 25 times closer to its star than Mercury does to our Sun and completes its orbit in only 18 hours.[9] That’s extremely fast.

Since 55 Cancri e is tidally locked with its star, one side constantly faces the sun and the other does not. As a result, the water facing the star is in a supercritical state, causing it to be both a liquid and a gas at the same time.

55 Cancri e has mass of around 7.8 times that of Earth, and it is roughly twice our planet’s size.


The Planet That Snows Rocks

CoRoT-7b is a bizarre exoplanet because it snows rocks!

Like many other exoplanets, it is tidally locked with its star. The side facing the sun reaches temperatures as high as 2,200 degrees Celsius (4,000 °F), while the other side drops to as low as -210 degrees Celsius (-350 °F).[10]

Lava on the star side is heated so much that it evaporates much like water does on our planet. This creates large stone clouds that later condense on the relatively cooler side of the planet, where it rains large rocks. If we could survive the extreme temperatures of this planet, it would be a sight to see.

On the hotter side, it rains magma. On the colder side, the magma hardens before hitting the ground (much like snow does on Earth). This creates rock snow that would kill you if you happened to be in its presence.

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[NEW] THE EIGHT PLANETS – Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, Neptune | planet odd – Vietnamnhanvan


Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, Neptune

A planet is any of the large bodies that orbit the Sun, including Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune, in order of closeness to the Sun.


Mercury is the first of the four terrestrial planets. This means it is a planet made mostly of rock. The planets closest to the Sun—Venus, Earth, and Mars—are the other three.

Mercury is the smallest of the terrestrial planets. It has an iron core that accounts for about 3/4 of its diameter. Most of the rest of the planet is made up of a rocky crust.

Because it is so close to the Sun, it is very difficult to see Mercury. A NASA mission called Messenger is expected to begin orbiting the planet in 2011. It is expected that this will help us learn a great deal more about this rarely seen planet.

Facts about Mercury

Astronomical Symbol:

Mercury’s winged helmet.

Origin of name:

Mercury was a god in Roman mythology. He was a messenger with winged feet.


3,032 miles (4,879 km).

Distance from Sun:

28.5 to 43 million miles (45.9 to 69 million km).

Length of year:

88 days.

Number of Moons:



Of all the planets, Venus is the one most similar to Earth. In fact, Venus is often called Earth’s “sister” planet. As similar as it is in some ways, however, it is also very different in others.

Earth and Venus are similar in size. The two planets are very close to each other as they orbit the Sun; because of this, Venus is the most visible planet in the night sky. Both planets are relatively young, judging from the lack of craters on their surfaces.

We now know that the environment on Venus couldn’t support life as Earth does. Our atmosphere is a breathable mix of oxygen and other gases, but the atmosphere on Venus is mostly carbon dioxide, which is a poisonous gas. The temperature on Earth rarely goes much higher than 100° F (37.8° C), even at the equator, but the temperature on the surface of Venus can exceed 850° F (454° C)!

The Earth is mostly water, but whatever water that may have existed once on Venus has boiled away due to the intense heat.

Facts about Venus

Astronomical Symbol:

The same as the gender symbol for female.

Origin of name:

Venus was the Roman goddess of love and beauty.


7,520 miles (12,100 km).

Distance from Sun:

About 67 million miles (108 million km).

Length of year:

225 days.

Number of Moons:



The Earth is the only planet known where life exists. Almost 1.5 million species of animals and plants have been discovered so far, and many more have yet to be found. While other planets may have small amounts of ice or steam, the Earth is 2/3 water. Earth has perfect conditions for a breathable atmosphere.

Earth is the largest of the terrestrial planets and the fifth largest in the solar system. It is believed to be about 4.5 billion years old, which makes it very young compared to other celestial bodies!

Facts about Earth

Astronomical Symbol:

A circle with an equator and a meridian line at right angles.

Origin of name:

Probably from the Old English word that means “soil.”


7,926 miles (12,755 km).

Distance from Sun:

93 million miles (150 million km).

Length of year:

365 days.

Number of Moons:



No planet has sparked the imaginations of humans as much as Mars. It may be the reddish color of Mars, or the fact that it can often be easily seen in the night sky, that has caused people to wonder about this close neighbor of ours. Tales of “Martians” invading Earth have been around for well over fifty years. But is it likely that any kind of life really does exist on Mars?

Scientists aren’t sure. Life as we know it couldn’t survive there. Even so, there is evidence that there may be water on Mars. The presence of methane, which may be given off by organisms, provides another clue.

Does this all mean you need to be concerned about an alien attack from Mars? Hardly. Still, as we learn more and more about the final terrestrial planet, the more mysterious and wonderful Mars becomes.

Facts about Mars

Astronomical Symbol:

The gender symbol for male.

Origin of name:

Named after Mars, the Roman god of war, perhaps because of the planet’s red color.


4,217 miles (6,786 km).

Distance from the Sun:

142 million miles (229 million km).

Length of year:

687 days.

Number of Moons:

Two, called Deimos and Phobos.


The planet Jupiter is the first of the gas giant planets. Made mostly of gas, they include Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune.

Jupiter is first among the planets in terms of size and mass. Its diameter is 11 times bigger than Earth, and its mass is 2.5 times greater than all the other planets combined. The “Great Red Spot” on Jupiter is actually a raging storm.

This giant planet comes in first again when it comes to giving off heat. The core of Jupiter may be made of liquid rock that reaches temperatures of 43,000° F (23,870° C).

There are at least 63 moons of different sizes orbiting Jupiter. That’s the most of any planet. Its largest moon is called Ganymede. It has a diameter of 3,400 miles (5,472 km)—larger than Mercury!

Facts about Jupiter

Astronomical Symbol:

Origin of name:

Named after Jupiter, the principal god in Roman mythology.


88,732 miles (142,800 km).

Distance from Sun:

484 million miles (779 million km).

Length of year:

Almost 12 Earth years.

Number of Moons:



Most people know about the rings around Saturn, because they are the brightest and most colorful. These rings are made mainly out of ice particles orbiting the planet. While the rings themselves seem big, the particles are very small, usually no more than 10 feet (3 meters) wide.

Saturn is the second largest planet. It is the farthest planet from the Earth that can be seen without a telescope. It appears flat at the poles because its great rotational speed makes the middle of the planet bulge.

Facts about Saturn

Astronomical Symbol:

Believed to represent the scythe of the god Saturn.

Origin of name:

Saturn was the ancient Roman god of agriculture.


74,900 miles (120,537 km).

Distance from Sun:

888 million miles (14,290 million km).

Length of year:

29.5 Earth years.

Number of Moons:

At least 56.


Uranus is the first planet so far away from the Earth that it can only be seen with the use of a telescope. When it was first discovered in 1781, scientists didn’t know what they had found. As astronomers studied the object more closely, they discovered that it had a circular orbit around the Sun. They had found the seventh planet.

Uranus is so far from the Sun that it takes 84 years to complete an orbit of the Sun. It is the only planet that spins on its side, so each pole is tilted away from the Sun for half its orbit. That means each night and day lasts an amazing 42 years. Imagine staying awake that long! Of course, you’d also get a lot of time to catch up on your sleep!

Facts about Uranus

Astronomical Symbol:

Origin of name:

Comes from Ouranos, the Greek word for “sky.”


About 32,200 miles (51,819 km).

Distance from Sun:

1,783,940,000 miles (2,870,894,600 km).

Length of year:

84 Earth years.

Number of Moons:



Imagine being so good at math that you could figure out the location of a planet you had never even seen! That is what John C. Adams did in 1843 when he discovered Neptune.

Neptune was named after the Roman god of the sea because it is so far out in the deep “sea” of space. The name also fits because Neptune appears to be a beautiful bright blue because of the methane clouds that surround it.

It is the most distant planet from the Sun. It takes a very long time—165 years—to orbit the Sun. Neptune has made only one trip around the Sun since it was discovered.

Facts about Neptune

Astronomical Symbol:

Neptune’s trident.

Origin of name:

Ancient Roman god of the sea, often pictured holding a trident (a spear with three sharp prongs).


30,777 miles (49,529 km).

Distance from Sun:

2,795,084,800 miles (4,498,033,400 km).

Length of year:

About 165 Earth years.

Number of Moons:


DreamLeagueS7 | Final | Team Liquid vs Planet Odd | Game 4 | Caster: Eden

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DreamLeagueS7 | Final | Team Liquid vs Planet Odd | Game 4 | Caster: Eden

DreamLeagueS7 | Upper Bracket Round 1 | Team Secret vs Planet Odd | Game 3 (part1) | Caster: MyBone

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DreamLeagueS7 | Upper Bracket Round 1 | Team Secret vs Planet Odd | Game 3 (part1) | Caster: MyBone

Team Liquid vs. Planet Odd – Game 5 – GRAND FINAL – DreamLeague Season 7

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HOW GOOD ARE YOUR EYES #211 l Find The Odd Emoji Out l Emoji Puzzle Quiz

HOW GOOD ARE YOUR EYES 211 l Find The Odd Emoji Out l Emoji Puzzle Quiz
How good is your eyesight? Here’s a simple eyesight test that will show how sharp your eyes are.
We all know that “eyes are the windows to the soul.” Do your windows need cleaning, or are they crystal clear and give a sharp picture of the world? Take this test to find it out!
There will be 4 stages, and it will get harder and harder with every stage. The first one might seem like a piece of cake (and if you’re actually seeing a piece of cake we’ve got problems), but the further we go, the more concentration it will require. In fact, only 8 % of people can pass stage 4 because it is so hard.
You will have the same task for every question in all the stages. The task is to pick 1 out of 10 colors which is different from the rest. To pass each of the stages, you have to find that odd one out in each task. If you fail once, you fail the entire stage.
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HOW GOOD ARE YOUR EYES #211 l Find The Odd Emoji Out l Emoji Puzzle Quiz

Liquid vs Planet Odd – GRAND FINAL – DreamLeague 7 DOTA 2

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DOTA 2 Liquid vs Planet Odd GRAND FINAL DreamLeague 7
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Liquid vs Planet Odd - GRAND FINAL - DreamLeague 7 DOTA 2

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