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Last updated October 6, 2003                                                                                                                                                                   2003 John M. and Margo L. Dollan

Worlds of  Interest

  • Sol

    • Mercury

    • Venus

    • Earth

      • Moon

    • Mars

      • Phobos

      • Deimos

    • Jupiter

      • Metis

      • Adrastea

      • Amalthea

      • Thebe

      • Io

      • Europa

      • Ganymede

      • Callisto

      • Leda

      • Himalia

      • Lysithea

      • Elara

      • Ananke

      • Carme

      • Pasiphae

      • Sinope

    • Saturn

      • Pan

      • Atlas

      • Prometheus

      • Pandora

      • Epimetheus

      • Janus

      • Mimas

      • Enceladus

      • Tethys

      • Telesto

      • Calypso

      • Dione

      • Helene

      • Rhea

      • Titan

      • Hyperion

      • Iapetus

      • Phoebe

    • Uranus

      • Cordelia

      • Ophelia

      • Bianca

      • Cressida

      • Desdemona

      • Juliet

      • Portia

      • Rosalind

      • Belinda

      • Puck

      • Miranda

      • Ariel

      • Umbriel

      • Titania

      • Oberon

    • Neptune

      • Naiad

      • Thalassa

      • Despina

      • Galatea

      • Larissa

      • Proteus

      • Triton

      • Nereid

    • Asteroids

      • 1 Ceres

      • 2 Pallas

      • 3 Juno

      • 4 Vesta

    • Comets

    • Trans-Kuiper Objects

      • Chiron

    • Kuiper Objects

      • Pluto

        • Charon

    • Oort Cloud Objects

    • Space Stations

Overview

8 Planets
(size and distance not to scale)

Sol

Asbolos
Mercury

Polyphonte
Venus

Ghellhonus
Earth

Teleboas
Mars


Jupiter


Saturn

Uranus

Neptune

Stellar Data

 

Distance

Spectral Type

Mass (xSol)

Luminosity (xSol)

Diameter

Metallicity (xSol)

Age

Primary Component

0.00 light years

G2 V

1.0

1.0

1.0

1.0

4.56 billion

 

copyright John M. & Margo L. Dollan
One of many different scenes from the surface of Earth.  Ample evidence of tectonic activity is present in the uplifted mountains, while the role of water is obvious in the form of erosional forms.  And, of course, the presence of life, green and verdant, is unmistakable.

Stellar Information

For over four billion years Sol has been the provider of life to Earth.  It has become the standard of measurement when examining other stars.  It remains, above all else, that single point of light that any Human can turn to, no matter where they may be, and say to themselves, "That is home."  But it is not a constant star, its yellow light having flickered slightly over the eons even as it grows slowly and steadily brighter.  In the grand scheme of things, these changes have barely been noticeable.  But on Earth, they have been enough to inspire ice ages.

In time, the Sun will bloat and grow red with age, snuffing out all life on Earth in the process, until finally it will gasp and die, remaining a slowly cooling white dwarf.  Before then, however, it is expected that the ever sentimental Humans will have intervened and preserve their home star, making certain that its fires will burn long after other stars have long since died.

System Data
(highlighted world is the primary world of interest)

Planet Number

Indigenous Name

Orbital Radius

Classification

Mass

Surface Gravity

Atmospheric Pressure

Average Surface Temperature

Hydrosphere Coverage Percentage

Number of Moons

I

Mercury

0.39 AU

Hermian

0.055 0.39

0.00

800F

0%

0

I

Venus

0.72 AU

Cytherean

0.81 0.91 92 870F

0%

2

III

Earth

1.00 AU

Gaian

1.0 1.00 1.00 57.20F 70%

1

IV Mars 1.52 AU Arean 0.10 0.38 0.007 -81F 0% 2
V Jupiter 5.2 AU EuJovian 317.89 2.6 na na na 61
VI Saturn 9.5 AU EuJovian 95.17 1.1 na na na 31
VII Uranus 19.16 AU Ymirian 14.56 0.88 na na na 21

VIII

Neptune

30.0 AU

Ymirian

17.15 1.14 na na na

12