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★ Planet

Planet: see Moon & Stars & Universe & Space & Solar System & Galaxy & Supernova & Physics & Astronomy & Cosmology & Telescope & Earth & Life & Alien & Pulsar & Pluto

Christopher Wren - How the Universe Works TV - Marcus du Sautoy TV - The Universe TV - Michael Mosley TV - Michio Kaku TV - George Carlin - Star Trek TV - Star Trek: The Next Generation TV - Star Trek: Voyager TV - Carl Sagan TV - Chris Everard - BBC Horizon - Alexander Pope  Alex Filippenko - Geoff Marcy - Beth Biller - Carl Sagan - 

 

 

85,179.  A time will come when men will stretch out their eyes.  They should see planets like our Earth.  Christopher Wren 

 

 

85,175.  It used to be that the only planets we knew about were the ones that orbit our sun.  Now we’ve discovered rocky worlds and gas giants orbiting other stars.  And they tell an amazing story.  Planets are made everywhere in the same way: they form from the dust and debris left over from the birth of stars.  (Planets & Universe)  How The Universe Works s1e6: Extreme Planets

 

85,176.  No two planets are the same.  Each is unique.  (Planets & Universe)   ibid.

 

85,177.  Jupiter and Saturn have over sixty moons each.  The gas planets also have another special feature: rings.  (Planet & Moons & Universe)  ibid.

 

 

81,347.  On the international space-station astronaut Don Pettit was experimenting in zero gravity.  He put grains of salt and sugar inside a plastic bag, and instead of floating apart they began to clump together.  This is how planets and moons build up.  (Moons & Solar System & Gravity & Planet & Galaxy & Universe)  How the Universe Works s1e8: Moons

 

 

115,559.  Our universe is violent.  The cosmos is full of hellish planets.  Superhot worlds blistering at thousands of degrees.  Frozen planets too cold for life.  Worlds blasted by deadly radiation.  (Universe & Planet)  How the Universe Works s2e3: Exoplanets: Planets from Hell  

 

 

3,989.  The Earth formed through a series of devastating catastrophes.  An apocalyptic planetary collision.  Millions of cosmic impacts.  And one of the most powerful blasts in the universe – a supernova.  Yet these cataclysms created the planet we know today.  Could other planets have formed the same way?  (Earth & Planet & Supernova & Universe)  How the Universe Works s2e8: Birth of the Earth

 

 

80,685.  We now know that the movement of the planets is incredibly predictable.  By understanding the code we can model their orbits far back into the past and thousands of years into the future.  (Maths & Planets)  Professor Marcus du Sautoy, The Code III: Prediction

 

 

2,874.  Would Eris officially become our tenth planet?   Or would Pluto-sized objects be reclassified as a whole?  (Universe & Astronomy & Solar System & Pluto & Planet)  The Universe s1e11: The Outer Planets, 2007

 

2,875.  Our Solar System now officially consists of eight planets.  (Universe & Astronomy & Solar System & Pluto & Planet)  ibid.

 

 

85,172.  Further discoveries over the next decade would show that eccentric orbits are common in the universe; while the circular orbits of our own solar system seem to be rare.  (Planet & Solar System & Universe)  The Universe s2e1: Alien Planets, 2007

 

85,173.  While the pulsar planets might not be pleasant places to visit, they have taught us something fundamental about planet formation in the universe.  If nature is so good at making planets even under difficult circumstances then the odds are fairly high that the universe is full of planets.  (Planet & Universe)  ibid.    

 

85,174.  They are edging ever closer to finding Earth-like planets.  (Planet & Universe)  ibid.

 

 

85,161.  Hot Jupiters are a class of exo-planets.  Hot Jupiters orbit tightly around their stars.  Far closer than Mercury to our own sun.  And all that intense heat makes for some wild weather.  The Universe s2e15: Wildest Weather in the Cosmos, 2008

 

 

85,171.  Planets come in two size groups: large gas giants like Jupiter and small rocky terrestrials like Earth.  The Universe s2e16: Biggest Things in the Universe, 2008

 

 

2,866.  Only in the last decade has the very existence of exo-planets gone from theory to reality.  (Universe & Astronomy & Planets)  The Universe s3e9: Another Earth, 2009

 

 

104,393.  Are there planets beyond our Solar System? … Hundreds of these exotic worlds have been found: could any of them be home to alien life?  (Universe & Planet)  The Universe s9e4: Ancient Mysteries Solved: Alien Worlds, 2015

 

 

3,008.  At last he [Keppler] had created a model of the universe that matched the evidence.  Keppler had demolished an edifice that had stood for more than 2,000 years.  And replaced it with his first law of planetary motion: all planets travel in ellipses around the Sun.  (Universe & Astronomy & Planet)  Michael Mosley, The Story of Science

 

 

3,022.  We should be a two-planet species ... Carl Sagan, the great noted astronomer once said, ‘We need to be a two-planet species.’  (Space & Planet & Humanity)  Dr Michio Kaku

 

 

118,717.  We want to live on a planet: how are we going to do it?  (Science & Space & Universe & Planet)  Michio Kaku, Sci-Fi Science: Physics of the Impossible s2e1: Earth 2.0

 

118,718.  I have to find a nearby planet in our solar system … We have to create Earth-like conditions … We need a planet teeming with life.  (Science & Space & Universe & Planet)  ibid.

 

118,719.  Terra-forming another planet is no longer just a dream.  (Science & Space & Universe & Planet)  ibid.

 

 

99,823.  That’s what got us in trouble in the first place – interfering with Nature.  Meddling.  Doesn’t anybody understand that? … Stop interfering.  Leave Nature alone:  haven’t we done enough damage?… And the supreme arrogance – Save the Planet.  Are these people kidding?  Save the planet?  We don’t even know how to take care of ourselves.  We haven’t learned to care for one another – we’re gonna save the fucking planet?  (Comedy & Nature & Earth & Humanity & Save & Planet)  George Carlin, Napalm & Silly Putty 

 

4,445.  By the way, there’s nothing wrong with the planet in the first place – the planet is fine.  The people are fucked!  Compare with the people, the planet is doing great; it’s been there over four billion years … Believe me, the planet has put up with much worse than us … The planet isn’t going anywhere, folks.  We are.  We’re going away.  Pack your shit, we’re going away.  And we won’t leave much of a trace.  Thank God for that.  Nothing left.  Maybe a little styrofoam.  The planet will be here and we’ll be gone.  Another failed mutation.  Another closed-end biological mistake.  The planet will shake us off like a bad case of fleas, and it will heal itself, because that’s what the planet does – it’s a self-correcting system.  The air and water and earth recover and be renewed, and if plastic is not degradable, well, most likely, the Earth will include it in a new paradigm.  Earth plus plastic.  The Earth doesn’t share our prejudice against plastic.  Plastic came out of the Earth; She probably sees it as one of her many children.  In fact, it could be the reason the Earth allowed us to be spawned in the first place – it wanted plastic and didn’t know how to make it.  It needed us.  That could be the answer to our age-old question: why are we here?  Plastic, assholes!  (Comedy & Nature & Earth & Humanity & Meaning of Life & Save & Evolution & Plastic & Planet)  ibid.     

 

 

24,116.  Hodgkin’s Law of parallel planet development.  (Star Trek & Planet)  Star Trek: Bread and Circuses s2e25, Kirk's log

 

 

24,216.  Terraforming makes you feel a little god-like.  (Star Trek & Planet)  Star Trek: The Next Generation: Home Soil s1e18, female scientist on planet to away team

 

 

25,240.  I will not let this planet destroy my crew.  (Star Trek & Planet)  Star Trek: Voyager: Basics II s3e1, Janeway

 

 

62,638.  This is the age of planetary exploration.  (Age & Exploration & Planet)  Carl Sagan & Ann Druyan, Cosmos: Heaven and Hell, 1979

 

 

85,162.  The planet itself is a super-living organism.  Chris Everard, interview Outside the Box 19th June 2008

 

 

85,163.  Just a few months ago for the first time ever scientists in Scotland saw the new planet.  It was fifty-one light years away.  BBC Horizon: Planet Hunters 2000

 

85,164.  What makes it even more difficult is that planets don’t generate their own light; they only deflect a small amount of light from their parent star.  ibid.

 

85,165.  The wobble these planet hunters are trying to detect is minute.  ibid.

 

85,166.  Pulsars are thought to be dead stars which have exploded in a super-nova.  All that’s left is a tiny spinning body just the size of a city but tremendously dense, releasing pulses of deadly radiation up to six hundred times a second.  The three new planets were orbiting the remnants of one of these strange dead stars.  (Planet & Pulsar)  ibid. 

 

85,167.  One of the stars they were studying was 58 Peg ... No-one had ever actually seen the planet orbiting 58 Peg; they had only seen the star wobble.  But this went down in history as the first triumph of the planet hunters.  ibid.

 

85,168.  For the first time ever we could see the light from a planet outside our own solar system.  ibid.

 

 

8,557.  Gliese 581c: the smallest and most-Earth-like exoplanet ever discovered.  (Alien & Life & Planet)  Horizon: Are We Alone in the Universe? 2008

 

 

85,229.  The time may have come to say goodbye to Planet Pluto.  (Pluto & Planet)  Horizon: Bye Bye Planet Pluto 2006

 

85,230.  Dr Tyson ignored the outcry.  He was convinced Pluto didn’t deserve the privilege of planethood.  (Pluto & Planet)  ibid.

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