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How we can travel to venus?



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The idea of traveling to the planet Venus has been a popular topic for many decades. The first serious proposal for a manned mission to Venus was made in 1956 by the soviet scientist Konstantin e. konstantinovskiy. The question of whether we could land humans on venus is not a new one. The notion of exploration and the search for life elsewhere in the solar system have been the driving force behind sci-fi literature for decades.

The climate on the Venus is very hot. The temperature on Venus is about 462 degrees Fahrenheit. The planets on the Solar System have different gravity. The planet Venus is the planet with the highest gravity. The planet is the brightest planet on the Solar System. This is the second planet on the Solar System. Traveling to Venus is not possible now . It’s a gas giant, like Jupiter, and it has clouds of sulfuric acid and a surface temperature of 900 degrees Fahrenheit. But if you could go to Venus, what would you see?
Using NASA data and imagery, we created a 3D model of Venus and took a virtual tour to show what you’d see. The Earth is the only planet in our solar system that we know for certain supports life, and the only planet we know for certain has a liquid surface.
But what if we could explore some of the other planets in our solar system?
We may not be able to do that for a while, but here are some of the coolest things we’ve learned about them. Venus is the second planet from the Sun and Earth’s closest planetary neighbor. It is also the brightest natural object in the night sky, other than the Moon. It is sometimes referred to as Earth’s sister planet due to its many similarities. Venus orbits the Sun every 224.7 Earth days. It is named after the Roman goddess of love and beauty.

The planet is known as a clouded twin. In its study of the physics of the dense cloud layers of Venus, the mission has revealed disturbances in the planet’s winds known as gravity waves, as well as equatorial jet streams in its atmosphere. It discovered that nearly 85 percent of the surface was covered in old lava flows, hinting at significant past and possible present volcanic activity.

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