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This will be the final fate of the planet Earth




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The solar system formed from the cloud of gas, which gave rise to the proto-star, the proto-planetary disk, and eventually the seeds of what will become the Planets, crowned with our solar the system is the creation and formation of the Earth exactly as we have it today, which may not have been such a special cosmic rarity as our planet once thought to last for a very long time, but just as everything else in this universe, we are not We will continue forever.

NASA / Dana Berry

The Universe needed 1

3.8 billion years to create a planet Earth, I we know it, but we will not go on

When two bodies crash into each other in space, the resulting collision can be catastrophic for one or both, although the Earth was struck earlier and is likely to be struck many times in In the future, the chances of a collision happening with enough power to completely destroy our planet – is extremely low, even in astronomical terms. Our planet will meet its death differently.

NASA / JPL

Many catastrophic events are waiting for our world in the future, but the Earth will survive most of them.

The largest human explosion that ever occurs on Earth was the king of the Bomb of the Soviet Union detonated in 1961. Nuclear warfare, and subsequently harmful to the environment, is one of the possible ways in which mankind could come to an end. However, even if all nuclear weapons on Earth were simultaneously undermined, the planet itself would remain untouched.

1961 Bombing of the king of Bomb; flickr / Andy Zeigert

Nothing humanity can do, from global climate catastrophes to nuclear fusion, and really destroy the planet.

Today, the water on the Earth boils the ocean, as a rule, when lava or another superheated material enters it. But in the distant future, the energy of the Sun will be sufficient for this, and on a global scale.

Jennifer Williams / flickr

After 2 billions of years, an increase in the energy output from the Sun will boil the Earth's oceans. the planet itself will survive.

A series of photographs showing the merger of the Andromeda Milky Way, and how the sky will look different from the Earth. This merger will take place approximately 4 billion years in the future, with a huge explosion of star formation, leading to a red-dead, gas-galaxy-free elliptical galaxy: Milkdromeda. The only, big elliptical one is the final destiny of the entire local group. Despite the huge scale and number of stars involved, only about 1 to 100 billion stars will come across or join during this event. Z. Levay and R. van der Marel, STScI; T. Hallas; For about 4 billion years, Andromeda and the Milky Way are merging, but gravitational emissions and star collisions that affect us are unacceptable.

After about forty-seven billion years, the Sun will run out. hydrogen in its core. Inter will shrink, warm up, and then helium merges. At this point the sun swells, the atmosphere of the Earth evaporates, and it will remain from our surface. But even when this catastrophic event takes place, the Earth will remain a planet, albeit completely different from the world we know today.

ESO / Lu & iacute; Mercury and Venus swell, but Earth will survive

As the sun becomes a real red giant, Earth itself can be swallowed or absorbed, but will surely be fried like never before. Venus and Merkurry will not be so happy, because the radius of the Red Giant of the Sun will readily cover the most mysterious worlds of our solar system, but it is estimated that Earth will be safe about 10-20 million kilometers

/ Fsgregs

Our red giant will die through 9.5 billions of years, when the Earth will continue indefinitely until the orbit of the body of the Sun.

When lower masses, Sun-like stars end up in fuel, they dump the outer layer in a planetary nebula, but the center is compressed downwards, forming a white dwarf that takes a lot of time to disappear into the dark. The planetary nebula that our Sun will generate must disappear completely, remaining only a white dwarf and our remaining planets after about 9.5 billion years. Sometimes the objects will be torn apart by adding dust rings to what's left of our solar system, but they will be transient.

Mark Hurricks / Warwick University

10 years 15 years, our white dwarf will completely cool, but the Earth will remain undisturbed.

Accurately compares the size / colors of the white dwarf (L), the Earth, reflecting the light of our Sun (medium), and the black dwarf (R). When the white dwarfs finally radiate the last energy, they will eventually become black dwarfs. The degeneration pressure between electrons in a white / black dwarf, however, will always be large enough if it does not accumulate too much mass to prevent its further destruction. This is the destiny of our Sun after about 10-15 years.

BBC / GCSE (L) / SunflowerCosmos (R)

10 19 years, gravitational interactions between galactic masses & nbsp; likely to pull out & nbsp; the rest of the solar & nbsp; systems.

When there is a large number of gravitational interactions between star systems, one star can receive a sufficiently large blow to escape from any structure to which it enters. We are seeing fugitive stars on the Milky Way today; when they disappear, they will never return. It is estimated for our Sun at a certain time between 10 ^ 17 and 10 ^ 19 years from the last option. However, most scenarios relate to the Earth-Moon system, which remains untouched by the sun when it occurs.

J. Walsh and Z. Levay, ESA / NASA

Random mergers, collisions or gravitational emissions are possible, but are unlikely results.

Specific configurations over time, or singular gravitational interactions with the passage of large masses, lead to the disturbance and emission of large bodies from solar and planetary systems. In the early stages of the solar system, many masses are emitted only from the gravitational interactions that occur between the protoplanets, but at later stages, it is only occasional collisions that cause planetary emissions, which is less common than those that throw away entire solar systems

Shantang Basu, Edward Vorobyov, and Alexander L. Desouza;

After the sun turns into a black dwarf, if nothing goes out or collides with the remnants of the Earth

t, in the end, gravitational radiation will lead to the fact that we will remain and be absorbed by the remnant of our Sun.

Image provided by Jeff Bryant

. 25 years old & nbsp; years .

When the objects are too close in orbit around another mass, such as a white dwarf (or black dwarf, in the distant future), the gravitational waves will cause them to be inspired more slowly, while tidal forces break up on the object on a ring and / or a garbage dispenser. This will be the final destiny that leads our planet to its decline.

NASA / JPL-Caltech


Mostly Mute Monday tells about a scientific narrative about an object or phenomenon in this universe in images, visual images and no more than 200 words. Talk less;

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The solar system is formed from a cloud of gas that has spawned the proto-star, the proto-planetary disk, and eventually the seeds of what will become a planet. The history of our solar system is the creation and formation of the Earth precisely, as we have it today, which may not have been such a special cosmic rarity as our planet once thought to last for a very long time, but like the rest of the Universe, we will not continue forever.

NASA / Dana Berry [19659041] The Universe took 13.8 billion years to create a planet Earth as we know it, but we will not The emo lasts forever, with each other in outer space, causing a collision to be catastrophic for one or both of them. Although the earth has been struck before and is likely to be struck many times in the future, the chances of such a collision happen with enough power to destroy it.

NASA / JPL

Many catastrophic events await our world in the future, but the Earth will survive most of them.

The largest human explosion that had ever occurred on Earth was the tsarist bomb of the Soviet Union, broke out in 1961. The nuclear war, and subsequently harmful to the environment, is one of the potential ways that mankind could end. However, even if all nuclear weapons on Earth were simultaneously undermined, the planet itself would remain untouched.

1961 Bombing of the king of Bomb;

Nothing human beings can do, ranging from global climate disasters to nuclear fusion, and will truly destroy the planet. . But in the distant future, the energy of the Sun will be enough to do this, and globally.

Jennifer Williams / flickr

After 2 billion years, an increase in the energy output from the Sun will boil the oceans of the Earth, but the planet itself will survive.

A series of photographs showing the fusion of the Milky Way-Andromeda, and how the sky will look different from the Earth. This merger will take place approximately 4 billion years in the future, with a huge explosion of star formation, leading to a red-dead, gas-galaxy-free elliptical galaxy: Milkdromeda. The only, big elliptical one is the final destiny of the entire local group. Despite the huge scale and number of stars involved, only about 1 to 100 billion stars will come across or join during this event. Z. Levay and R. van der Marel, STScI; T. Hallas;

For about 4 billion years, Andromeda and the Milky Way are merging, but gravitational emissions and collisions of stars that affect us are unacceptable. hydrogen in its core. Inter will shrink, warm up, and then helium merges. At this point the sun swells, the atmosphere of the Earth evaporates, and it will remain from our surface. But even when this catastrophic event takes place, the Earth will remain a planet, albeit completely different from the world we know today.

ESO / Luís Calçada

After 6 billion years, the sun will swell, devouring Mercury and Venus, but the Earth will remain

When the Sun becomes a real red giant, the Earth itself can be swallowed or absorbed, but will certainly be fried as never before. Venus and Merkurry will not be so happy, because the radius of the Red Giant of the Sun will readily cover the most mysterious worlds of our solar system, but it is estimated that Earth will be safe about 10-20 million kilometers

Our red giant will die in ~ 9.5 billion years , and the Earth will continue an infinitely long path to the corpse of the Sun

. planetary nebula, but the center is compressed downward, forming a white dwarf that takes a lot of time to disappear into the dark. The planetary nebula that our Sun will generate must disappear completely, remaining only a white dwarf and our remaining planets after about 9.5 billion years. Sometimes the objects will be torn apart by adding dust rings to what's left of our solar system, but they will be transient.

Mark Hurricks / Warwick University

After 10 15 our white dwarf will completely cool down, but the Earth will remain calm

Accurate comparisons of the size / colors of the white dwarf (L), reflecting Earth the light of our Sun (medium), and the black dwarf (R). When the white dwarfs finally radiate the last energy, they will eventually become black dwarfs. The degeneration pressure between electrons in a white / black dwarf, however, will always be large enough if it does not accumulate too much mass to prevent its further destruction. This is the destiny of our Sun after about 10-15 years.

BBC / GCSE (L) / SunflowerCosmos (R)

10 19 years, gravitational interactions between galactic masses Most likely, throw out the remnants of the solar system.

When a large number of gravitational interactions occur between stellar systems, one star can get a fairly large blow to be expelled from any structure to which it enters. We are seeing fugitive stars on the Milky Way today; when they disappear, they will never return. It is estimated for our Sun at a certain time between 10 ^ 17 and 10 ^ 19 years from the last option. However, most scenarios relate to the Earth-Moon system, which remains untouched by the sun when it occurs.

J. Walsh and Z. Levay, ESA / NASA

Random mergers, collisions or gravitational emissions are possible, but are unlikely results. disruption and emission of large bodies from solar and planetary systems. In the early stages of the solar system, many masses are emitted only from the gravitational interactions that occur between the protoplanets, but at later stages, it is only occasional collisions that cause planetary emissions, which is less common than those that throw away entire solar systems

Shantang Basu, Edward Vorobyov, and Alexander L. Desouza;

After our orbit collapses through gravitational waves.

After the sun turns into a black dwarf, if nothing is thrown away or collides with the remnants of the Earth, eventually the gravitational radiation will lead to the fact that we will leave the spiral and absorb the rest of our Sun.