Posted March 13, 2020 12:19:22I have a problem.
I have a question about the atmospheres of the worlds Mars and Venus.
Venus and Mars have different atmospheric compositions.
They have different water vapour, different clouds and different air masses.
When they get hot enough they will start boiling water, but it’s very different from when they’re cold enough.
I have been fascinated by this issue for a long time.
And I thought that it would be a fun idea to ask my friend Paul Hargreaves, an atmospheric chemist at the University of California, Berkeley, what he thought about the question.
“It’s a good question,” he said.
“If you ask people what’s the difference between the atmosphere of Venus and the atmosphere on Mars, they say Mars has a thinner atmosphere, whereas Venus has a thicker atmosphere.”
“Mars has a very thick atmosphere,” he says.
He goes on to describe how that thick atmosphere might help make the worlds atmospheres more stable.
This is an important point because there is a lot of debate about how much air on Mars can be heated enough to give the planets atmospheres the stability they need.
For example, a recent study from the University the University at Boulder found that the Martian atmosphere could hold less than 3% of the solar energy the Earth does, which is much less than the amount of energy the Sun can generate at the surface of the Sun.
Theoretically, this means that if Mars had a denser atmosphere, the atmosphere could have a lower greenhouse effect, which means that the Earth would have to generate less heat.
So, the question is, how much does the Martian air have to be thin to keep the planet stable?
The answer to that question depends on the properties of the gas and dust on Mars.
Mars’ atmosphere is composed mainly of nitrogen, methane and oxygen.
Harsh ultraviolet radiation and a lot more is scattered across the surface, which can make the air less dense.
If there’s less of this stuff on Mars than it has on Earth, it will make the atmosphere more unstable.
A thin atmosphere is less stable than a thick one, because the heat is less spread around.
In addition, if the atmosphere has a lower density, it can have higher temperatures.
It’s more stable, but at the cost of more heat.
The other thing to consider is the size of the cloud, and the size the air molecules in the atmosphere can be.
We know that the surface temperature on Mars is much higher than that on Earth because of the very strong solar wind.
On Earth, the surface is cooler, and it’s much hotter when the sun is behind the planet.
Because of the sun’s heating, Mars has much higher temperatures, but the temperature is lower on Mars because of its thinner atmosphere.
As a result, Mars is more prone to getting hot in the middle of the day and cool at night.
What’s more, there’s a difference in how the atmosphere reacts to solar radiation.
Depending on the thickness of the atmosphere, it might react differently to different types of radiation.
For example if it has a high density, you might see less radiation hitting it, but if it’s a thin layer, it may have a much lower rate of reaction.
Another thing to think about is the composition of the clouds.
There are different types, and these are called “convective clouds” because they can form over long distances.
Convective cloud formations are more stable than those from rain clouds.
They are also more stable because they have more surface area to scatter the heat and hold it.
To get a better idea of the chemistry of Mars, you can look at the chemistry in the atmosphere of a planet like Earth.
A planet like Mars has the same composition as Earth, but Mars is a little more opaque because it’s more dense.
But there’s one major difference.
Unlike Earth, Mars doesn’t have any atmosphere, and so we don’t have to worry about the chemical reactions occurring in the Martian surface.
(Image: NASA)A big difference is that the chemical reaction that takes place in the surface atmosphere is a very simple one.
You take a molecule of hydrogen and turn it into carbon dioxide.
You then add water to make methane.
Now, the chemistry on Mars doesn�t have any reactions.
Instead, the reactions are happening in the upper atmosphere of the planet, where oxygen and nitrogen have been vaporised by the Sun, releasing their carbon dioxide into space.
As the molecules in your body absorb heat, they form a cloud.
These clouds have the exact same properties as on Earth.
While the surface heat is still being absorbed, the cloud is still absorbing the energy