How does the dawn look in other parts of the solar system?
The sun as it is on Triton - one of the moonsNeptune. The distance between them is 4.5 billion km (that is, 30 times more than between the Earth and the Sun). Huge geysers of dust and gas obscure an already tiny star.
Mercury is distant from the Sun by 60 million km. This is 39% of the distance from the Earth to the Sun. And the dawn on Mercury is 3 times brighter than on the Earth.
On Ariel, one of the satellites of Uranus, cold, butincredibly large dawns. The sun almost does not warm here, because it is at a distance of almost 2.8 billion km, which is 19 times the distance between the Earth and the Sun.
And this is how the Sun looks from the surface of Europe,one of the moons of Jupiter. Jupiter is further away: the distance occupies 779 million km (which is 5.2 times the distance from the Earth to the Sun). Sunlight, passing through the layers of the atmosphere, illuminates it with a ring of red light.
Saturn, perhaps, is one of the most recognizable planets. The Sun from Saturn divides 1.5 billion km (9.5 times the distance between our planet and the Sun), but the star shines from this no less vividly. Rays due to the crystals of water and gases are refracted, creating incredible optical effects, such as halos and false suns.
A small glowing dot - that's what it looks likeThe sun is on the farthest planet. The distance from Pluto to the Sun is 6 billion km (40 times the distance from the Earth to the Sun). The light on Pluto is 1600 times duller than on Earth, but still 250 times brighter than the light from the full moon on Earth.
From the Red Planet the Sun is at a distance of230 million km, and this is 1.5 times the distance between the Sun and the Earth. But to see it does not prevent distance, and dusty winds, rising to the very atmosphere.
The sun, which is "almost" visible from Venus, is at a distance of 108 million km (72% of the distance from the Earth to the Sun). Because of the thick gas clouds, it's like a spot on a dull day.