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What Would You See If You Fell Into Jupiter?

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What Would You See If You Fell Into Jupiter?

Jupiter holds many mysteries but thanks to spacecraft such as Juno, scientists now have a pretty good idea of what lurks inside of this colossal planet. So lets put on our super science fiction space suits and dive directly into Jupiter! But what will we find????

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Falling into Jupiter description (based on the popular Reddit post by Astromike23)
You would first fall through the high, white ammonia clouds, at about 0.5 atmospheres, which is half the atmospheric pressure at sea level on Earth. The suns light would still be visible, but it wouldn't warm you as it is incredibly cold at this altitude, dropping to below -150 degrees Celsius. Because the gravity of Jupiter is so strong you would be descending roughly 2.5 times faster than if they were falling towards Earth you would eventually reach the bottom of the Ammonia clouds, feeling a pressure of 1 atmosphere. At this point, the sun can still be seen but its light is being filtered by the clouds above, resembling an overcast day back on Earth. But below, you would see the next stage of your journey, rolling brown ammonium hydrosulphide and ammonium sulfide clouds, which start at about 2 atmospheres and become more and more brown the further you travel through them. As you enter these clouds, the light from the sun would slowly diminish and the temperature would start to heat up due to the ever-increasing pressures around you. The further you descend the darker it will become until it is completely black, but then huge flashes of lightning illuminate the now dark environment you find your self in, revealing towering white water ice clouds that are causing rumbling thunderstorms to occur. As you pass through this cloud stage the pressure would increase to a crushing 10 atmospheres and the temperature would have risen to 20 degrees Celsius. Using your hi-tech sci-fi helmet you can now see what's around you, but you would quickly realise that the cloud layers were the easy part of the adventure. As you emerge from the bottom of the water ice clouds the pressure would become intense and the temperature would drastically increase to above 200 degrees Celsius. After a very very long time of the sinking, you would start to notice the atmosphere becoming thicker and eventually you stop as your density equals out with the environment around you. But because your suit is extremely high tech it allows you to sink further into this abyss just to see what lies beneath. After an extremely long wait, you would have now sunk 13,000 miles into Jupiter and into to the metallic region at 2 million atmospheres. Here the hydrogen has become so dense that it has become a type of liquid metal and this is what is causing Jupiter's strong magnetic field. The temperature would continue to increase, becoming hotter than the surface of the sun as the hydrogen-metal around you glows white hot and illuminates this strange environment. At this stage, most materials would instantly crumble and dissolve, but because your science fiction space suit is super strong you can keep descending through this ocean of liquid metal. After a seriously long time of sinking through this abyss, you would eventually hit rock bottom, literally. This would be the final stage of your journey, you would be standing on a surface perhaps 10 times the mass of Earth and made of rock and exotic ices, at a pressure of above 25 million atmospheres. Surrounding Jupiter's core is a huge mixture of rock and liquid hydrogen metal that has been called the fuzzy layer and this is where your adventure would end.

Attributions -
What Does Anybody Know About Anything - Chris Zabriskie
Hiding Your Reality - Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License

Footage -
4k Jupiter - NASA/Gerald Eichstadt/Sean Doran
Jupiter descent research -


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What If You Fell Into Jupiter?

Humans have explored the Moon, Mars, and of course, Earth. But what do we know about Jupiter?

For the most part, this gas giant is a mystery. So what would happen if you wanted to discover it for yourself and jumped right onto the planet? Or should we say into? Because Jupiter doesn't have a surface, just a seemingly endless stretch of atmosphere.

Would you fall straight through? What would you see on your way? And how would it make you feel?

Transcript and sources:

This video was in part inspired by Randall Munroe's book What if: Serious Scientific Answers to Absurd Hypothetical Questions. Get it here:

What If takes you on an imaginary adventure — grounded in scientific theory — through time, space and chance, as we ask what if some of the most fundamental aspects of our existence were different.

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What Would You See If You Fell Into Saturn? (4K UHD)

Saturn is hiding many mysteries but thanks to a certain spacecraft called Cassini we have an idea of what lurks inside of this strange gas giant. So lets put on our super science fiction space suits and dive directly into Saturn! But what will we find????

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Music attribution
Ambient synth - cabled mess
Hiding Your Reality - Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
(Purchased License) All content is Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0

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What Would You See If You Fell Into Neptune? (4K UHD)

Neptune holds many mysteries but thanks to an old spacecraft
and scientists using ground-based telescopes we have an idea of what lurks inside of the strange ice giant. So lets put on our super science fiction space suits and dive directly into Neptune! But what will we find????

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Falling into Neptune description -
As you fall towards Neptune you would have an incredible view of the planets immense storms raging below you. You would be descending at a similar speed too if you were falling towards Earth, as Neptune's Gravity is only 14% stronger than our own planets. Because you are so far away from the sun, very little light reaches this distant part of the solar system, resembling a dim twilight back on Earth. You would first fall through high white, cirrus clouds made of methane ice crystals, at about 0.5 atmospheres, which is half the atmospheric pressure at sea level on Earth. At this altitude it is incredibly cold, dropping to below -200 degrees Celsius (-350degrees Fahrenheit). Around 30 miles down you would enter into the ammonia and hydrogen sulphide cloud decks at about 5 atmospheres. Hear the clouds move faster than the speed of sound on Earth, as Neptune experiences the fastest wind in the solar system, reaching speeds of up to 1500 miles per hour. But because of your super science fiction space suit, you are kept steady and continue on your descent. Because of Neptune's thick clouds and distance from the sun, no light can penetrate this deep and you would find yourself in a pitch black, cold, lonely environment, with violent winds whipping past your helmet. After falling for a long time you would be 100 miles into Neptune, when huge flashes of lightning illuminate your dark surroundings, revealing towering white water ice clouds that are causing rumbling thunderstorms to occur. As you pass through this cloud stage the pressure would increase to well above 50 atmospheres and the temperature would be around 26 degrees Celsius. Using your hi-tech science fiction helmet you can now see what's around you, but you would quickly realise that the cloud layers were the easy part of the adventure. As you emerge from the bottom of the water ice clouds the pressure would become intense and the temperature would drastically increase to above 1000 degrees Celsius. After a very long time of sinking, you would be around 4000 miles into Neptune and within the planets mysterious mantle layer. Hear your suit would have to withstand pressures greater than 10,000 atmospheres and increasing temperatures higher than 4000 degrees Celsius. This strange superheated layer is composed of water, methane and ammonia ices that behave as a hot dense fluid under immense pressures. Because of these extreme pressures carbon atoms might also crystallise and form diamonds. As you descend ever closer towards Neptune's core, these diamonds would rain down around you like glittering hailstone, as they slowly sink through the liquid mantle. After a long time of sinking through this thick region, with the pressures and temperatures continuing to drastically increase, your adventure would come to an end. Thousands of miles into the planet you would be standing on Neptune's core, a surface roughly the same mass as Earth and made of rock, iron and exotic ices, possibly with a layer of nestled diamonds. In this region you would be stranded, unable to travel further and unable to escape. You would be doomed to spend the rest of your life in a scorching environment with your science fiction suit having to withstand the temperature of above 5000 degrees Celsius and pressures of above 7 million atmospheres.

Attribution (Music)
Erokia Sound Design - Ambient Wave 9
Hiding Your Reality - Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License


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What Would Happen If Humans Tried To Land On Jupiter

The best way to explore a new world is to land on it. That's why humans have sent spacecraft to the Moon, Venus, Mars, Saturn's moon, Titan, and more.

But there are a few places in the solar system we will never understand as well as we'd like. One of them is Jupiter.

Jupiter is made of mostly hydrogen and helium gas. So, trying to land on it would be like trying to land on a cloud here on Earth. There's no outer crust to break your fall on Jupiter. Just an endless stretch of atmosphere.

The big question, then, is: Could you fall through one end of Jupiter and out the other? It turns out, you wouldn't even make it halfway. Here’s what would happen if you tried to land on Jupiter.

*It's important to note that we feature the Lunar Lander for the first half of the descent. In reality, the Lunar Lander is relatively delicate compared to, say, NASA's Orion spacecraft. Therefore, the Lunar Lander would not be used for a mission to land on any world that contains an atmosphere, including Jupiter. However, any spacecraft, no matter how robust, would not survive for long in Jupiter, so the Lunar Lander is as good of a choice as any for this hypothetical scenario.

First things first, Jupiter's atmosphere has no oxygen. So make sure you bring plenty with you to breathe. The next problem is the scorching temperatures. So pack an air conditioner. Now, you're ready for a journey of epic proportions.

For scale, here's how many Earths you could stack from Jupiter's center. As you enter the top of the atmosphere, you're be traveling at 110,000 mph under the pull of Jupiter's gravity.

But brace yourself. You'll quickly hit the denser atmosphere below, which will hit you like a wall. It won't be enough to stop you, though.

After about 3 minutes you'll reach the cloud tops 155 miles down. Here, you'll experience the full brunt of Jupiter's rotation. Jupiter is the fastest rotating planet in our solar system. One day lasts about 9.5 Earth hours. This creates powerful winds that can whip around the planet at more than 300 mph.

About 75 miles below the clouds, you reach the limit of human exploration. The Galileo probe made it this far when it dove into Jupiter's atmosphere in 1995. It only lasted 58 minutes before losing contact and was eventually destroyed by the crushing pressures.

Down here, the pressure is nearly 100 times what it is at Earth's surface.  And you won't be able to see anything, so you'll have to rely on instruments to explore your surroundings.

By 430 miles down, the pressure is 1,150 times higher. You might survive down here if you were in a spacecraft built like the Trieste submarine — the deepest diving submarine on Earth. Any deeper and the pressure and temperature will be too great for a spacecraft to endure.

However, let's say you could find a way to descend even farther. You will uncover some of Jupiter’s grandest mysteries.But, sadly, you'll have no way to tell anyone. Jupiter's deep atmosphere absorbs radio waves, so you'll be shut off from the outside world— unable to communicate.

Once you've reached 2,500 miles down, the temperature is 6,100 ºF.  That's hot enough to melt tungsten, the metal with the highest melting point in the Universe. At this point, you will have been falling for at least 12 hours. And you won't even be halfway through.

At 13,000 miles down, you reach Jupiter's innermost layer. Here the pressure is 2 million times stronger than at Earth's surface. And the temperature is hotter than the surface of the sun. These conditions are so extreme they change the chemistry of the hydrogen around you. Hydrogen molecules are forced so close together that their electrons break lose, forming an unusual substance called metallic hydrogen. Metallic hydrogen is highly reflective. So, if you tried using lights to see down here it would be impossible.

And it's as dense as a rock. So, as you travel deeper, the buoyancy force from the metallic hydrogen counteracts gravity's downward pull.  Eventually, that buoyancy will shoot you back up until gravity pulls you back down, sort of like a yo-yo. And when those two forces equal, you'll be left free-floating in mid-Jupiter, unable to move up or down, and no way to escape!

Suffice it say, trying to land on Jupiter is a bad idea. We may never see what's beneath those majestic clouds. But we can still study and admire this mysterious planet from afar.

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Fly into the Great Red Spot of Jupiter with NASA’s Juno Mission

This animation takes the viewer on a simulated flight into, and then out of, Jupiter’s upper atmosphere at the location of the Great Red Spot. It was created by combining an image from the JunoCam imager on NASA's Juno spacecraft with a computer-generated animation.

The perspective begins about 2,000 miles (3,000 kilometers) above the cloud tops of the planet's southern hemisphere. The bar at far left indicates altitude during the quick descent; a second gauge next to that depicts the dramatic increase in temperature that occurs as the perspective dives deeper down. The clouds turn crimson as the perspective passes through the Great Red Spot. Finally, the view ascends out of the spot.

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What Would It Be Like To Stand On Pluto?

EP8- Deep in the outer reaches of the solar system, past all of the giant gas planets you will find a region known as the Kuiper belt and within this region lurks a strange little world, known as Pluto. But what would it be like to stand on Pluto?

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Attribution -
Kuiper Belt - NASA (JPL)
ApproachingPluto - NASA
Alien Spaceship - Sulaco VFX
Pluto Flyover - ESA/NASA
Music - TheBlueMask - New World Dawn (Purchased License) All content is Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0

What Would It Be Like To Stand On Venus?

EP2-Venus is an uninhabitable, hostel planet that Humans could never survive on, but if we had a special suit that allowed us to stand on the planets surface, what would it be like?

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Venus is often thought of as Earths twin sister, as they are of similar size, mass, gravity and composition. However, this is were the similarities end, as Venus is no place for life as we no it and the idea of humans walking on its surface one day is far beyond our current technological capabilities. But if we managed to create a suit of some sort, that did allow us to stand on the surface of Venus, what would it be like? Well standing on the planets surface would mean you would get to experience its scorching heat. Venus suffers from the runaway greenhouse effect, which means its atmosphere is made up of 95% carbon dioxide. This thick CO2 traps the planets heat energy, resulting in a blistering surface temperature of over 464 degrees Celsius. The planets dense atmosphere is so thick that moving would almost feel like you were under water and without special protection, you would be crushed immediately by its immense surface pressure, which is 90 times greater than that on Earth. Looking across the planet you wouldn't see much, as the thick hazy atmosphere would hide its barren landscape. But beneath the clouds, there would be huge impact craters, massive Volcanic plains and ancient lava flows. If you looked up in to the sky on Venus, you would see a reddish, orange colour as the carbon dioxide scatters the suns light. Within the dense clouds above, you may even observe lightning and thunder crackling, with sulfuric acid raining down from the upper atmosphere. But it wouldn't land on you, as the roasting heat would evaporate the droplets around 16 miles above the surface. The sun would look blurred as its hidden behind the hot clouds and if you managed to survive until night time, the sky would be covered with just a blanket of darkness, with no glistening stars. On Venus one day lasts 5,832 hours, compared to our 24 hours, so you may have a long wait until you see the sun rise again. But if you did manage to get though the long, dark night, you would finally be able to witness the blurry appearance of the sun. But it would rise from the west and set in the east as the planet rotates backwards. So standing on Venus without some sort if special suit would be impossible and extremely unpleasant. But scientists do believe that we may be abled to colonize the scorching planet one day, with floating colonies in the upper atmosphere. However currently, Venus is an uninhabitable, hellish planet, but by studying its past, we may be able to see the Earths future, making Venus a very important Planet.
Attributions -
ESA
NASA
Music - Incomptech Deep Haze
Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0
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What If You Fell Into a Spent Nuclear Fuel Pool?

Spent nuclear fuel pools are designed to cool fuel rods after they come out of a nuclear reactor. While powering a nuclear reactor, these fuel rods become very, very hot (2,800 degrees Celsius / 5,092 degrees Fahrenheit). After they've spent 3 to 6 years inside of a nuclear reactor, fuel rods are no longer efficient. Problem is, they still emit plenty of harmful radiation, and they will for the next 10,000 years. Even though it’s trash, there’s not a garbage dump in the world that will accept it. So, why is water a good place to put these things and what would happen if you fall into one of those spent fuel pools?

Transcript and sources:

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Imagination will often carry us to worlds that never were. But without it, we go nowhere. — Carl Sagan

If you enjoy What If, make sure to check out our other channel Underknown:

Produced by Underknown in Toronto, What If is a mini-documentary web series that takes you on an epic journey through hypothetical worlds and possibilities. Join us on an imaginary adventure — grounded in scientific theory — through time, space and chance, as we ask what if some of the most fundamental aspects of our existence were different.
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What If Humans Tried To Land On Jupiter?

What is a real solution for landing on Jupiter? What would we need for that extreme mission? SUBSCRIBE!

Unlike Earth, it’s a “gas giant” planet. That means instead of having a solid surface, Jupiter is made up of gases – mostly hydrogen and helium, with smaller quantities of methane, ammonia, and water vapor. These gases become hotter and denser toward the center of the planet. Combined with its relative lack of oxygen, that makes Jupiter's atmosphere toxic to life as we know it. Does that mean there isn’t any life on Jupiter? Well, not necessarily, but we’ll get to that later...

...What are conditions like inside Jupiter? Like most things about the planet, they are, well, extreme. As stated before, due to its enormous size and composition of gases, the pressure and heat within Jupiter increase drastically toward the planet’s core, to thousands and even millions of times what we’re used to on Earth.. If you want to find out more make sure to watch this video till the end!


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How Long Can You Survive On Each Planet Without A Spacesuit

How Long Can You Survive On Each Planet Without A Spacesuit? We know how long a human being could survive on Earth, but what about the other planets in our solar system?
Learn about how soon you would die on each planet.

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This Is What Jupiter Sounds Like (Very Creepy!) 4K UHD

We all know what Jupiter looks like, with its majestic swirling clouds, its famous spinning storm the Great Red Spot and its large mysterious moons orbiting around it, but have you ever wondered what Jupiter sounds like?

To listen to the full recordings click the links below -
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Audio License -

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Visual attributions -
- ESA/Hubble (M. Kornmesser & L. L. Christensen)
- NASA/ESA, A. Simon (GSFC)/M. Wong (UC Berkeley)/G. Orton (JPL-Caltech) and G. Bacon (STScI)
- NASA/ESA and M. Kornmesser
- NASA/JPL
- NASA's Scientific Visualisation Studio
- NASA/JPL/SwRI
- NASA/JPL-Caltech/SwRI/Univ. Of Iowa
- NASA/SwRi/MSSS/Gerald Eichstädt/Seán Doran
Music attributions - Erokia Sound Design - Elementary wave 12
All content is Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0
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What If You Fell Into a Black Hole?

What would the outcome be if you took a leap of faith straight into a black hole? We looked to Einstein and Hawking to ponder the scenario.

Say one day you were exploring space looking for a new planet for humans to inhabit, but came across a black hole and decided – why not check it out? Would you have any chance of survival? How would you get out if at all? Would you find a shortcut to another universe? Watch the video to learn about what would happen if you fell into a black hole.

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About What If: Produced by Underknown in Toronto, Canada, What If is a mini-documentary web series that takes you on an epic journey through hypothetical worlds and possibilities. Join us on an imaginary adventure — grounded in scientific theory — through time, space and chance, as we ask what if some of the most fundamental aspects of our existence were different.

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Imagination will often carry us to worlds that never were. But without it, we go nowhere. — Carl Sagan
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What would happen if you fell into Jupiter?

Jupiter is by far the biggest planet in our solar system, covered by clouds, a thick atmosphere and protected by a massive electromagnetic field, makes it near on impossible to get remotely close to the planet.
However, these obstacles have been overcome by the space craft Juno which has know allowed us to unveil the world beneath the unseeable.

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Jupiter के अंदर डूब कर आपका दिमाग चकरा जाएगा What Would You See If You Fell Into Jupiter?

Jupiter के अंदर डूब कर आपका दिमाग चकरा जाएगा What Would You See If You Fell Into Jupiter?

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हेल्लो दोस्तों आज का ये विडियो last video का सेकंड episode है आज के इस विडियो में हम jupiter के अन्दर जायेंगे और जानेंगे की आखिर इसके इतने बड़े magnetic field का राज़ क्या है Jupiter हमारे सौरमंडल का सबसे बड़ा प्लेनेट है ये हमारे धरती की रक्षा करते आ रहा है Jupiter के वजह से ही पृथ्वी पर जीवन का नामो निशान अभी तक ख़तम नही हुई परन्तु इसके खोज की जाने के बाद से ही एक बोहोत बड़ी mystery बनी हुई है क्यूंकि हम इसके अन्दर झाँकने के काबिल नही थे आखिर इसके अन्दर क्या है ? ये जानना हमारे लिए काफी मुश्किल था लेकिन वैज्ञानिक इसके हार नही मानने वाले थे और आखिरकार हम इसके अंदर Jupiter atmospheric probe को successfully भेजने में कामयाब हुए लेकिन आखिर इसके अन्दर था क्या इसे जानने के लिए इस विडियो को अंत तक जरुर देखना

Written, Edited and Voice by:
[Kaushik]



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Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for fair use for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.

Large Object Slams Into Jupiter - Seen From Earth

Astrophotographer Ethan Chappel ( had the fortune of capturing a large object, likely an asteroid, slam into Jupiter on Aug. 7, 2019. -- Something Just Smacked Jupiter:

See Jupiter Get Bashed in 2016:

Credit: Space.com / footage courtesy: Ethan Chappel / 2016 footage: John McKeon / produced & edited by Steve Spaleta

Spending A Day On JUPITER (What Will It Be Like?)

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What if Earth Hits The Jupiter?

Jupiter is a failed star. It is 11 times bigger than our planet and roughly 318 times heavier. Jupiter is mostly made up of gases mostly gases like Hydrogen and Helium. So what will happen if Earth hits the Jupiter?

As Earth get close to jupiter our planet will start heating up and we will get cooked on the surface. Soon after this huge impact Jupiter will heat up very quickly and start shining like a star.

What if jupiter hits the sun? Watch here

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