On each planet in the solar system, how many hours of sleep would we require?
In some space travel films, it is shown that the trips are so long that most of the time the crew spends sleeping, or rather, hibernating, so as not to spend energy while they arrive at their destination.
But in real life, is it possible to hibernate for so long? And if possible, how many hours would we need to sleep on each planet?
Get ready to discover it!
Before embarking on our journey through each of the solar system planets, we must clarify a doubt.
Why do we need to sleep?
We begin our journey on Mercury, the planet’s most minor and the closest to the sun.
We leave behind the minor planet and move on to the hottest planet, Venus. This planet is the most hostile in the solar system; it has an atmosphere with powerful winds and gases lethal to any life form.
Things would be much simpler for settlements on the red planet since a day on Mars lasts almost the same as on earth, 24 hours and 40 minutes.
We arrived at the largest planet of all, the gas giant Jupiter. From here, things will get tough for humans.
Saturn, like Jupiter, is characterized by being a gas giant, only this one does not have such strong gravity, and it would not cost us so much work to adapt.
Approaching the limits of the solar system, we reach Uranus, the most inclined planet of all; here something extraordinary would happen, and that is that this planet has an axis of inclination of 91 degrees concerning the rest of the planets.
We arrive at the last planet in the solar system, Neptune, the blue planet.
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