The farthest known star in the universe is probably in the distance galaxy Abell 1835 IR1916, which lies some 13.2 billion light years from earth. This galaxy is believed to be the most distant galaxy in the universe. A link is provided.
Thermosphere is the farthest away from the earth
The Earth is farthest away from the sun actually in July and closest in January. A+: Aphelion :)
The farthest known objects are quasars.
the Ionosphere is the farthest away from the earth =)
No. At a distance of only 8.6 light years, Sirius is one of the closest stars to Earth. On a cosmic scale, any star close enough to be visible to the naked eye is fairly close. The farthest stars in the known universe are in other galaxies, billions of light years away.
Mesophere, Ionosphere and The Exosphere are farthest away from the earth. ( Outer Space :D ) Hope This Helped :)xx
There is not a ''farthest galaxy'' in the universe. But thereslotte is a very far galaxy.
The Earth is closest to the Sun ("perihelion") on January 4th, and farthest away ("aphelion") on July 4th. But the difference isn't much.
Neptune is always the furthest planet from the Earth.
Moving away A+
2000 feet away
There is no such thing as the "center of the Universe". It is believed that the Universe looks the same from different places, there is no way to determine a "center". The farthest observable galaxies move away from us, at several times the speed of light.
Of the true planets in our solar system, Neptune is the farthest from Earth.
Antarctica is the pole that is farthest away from the sun when the earth is at it's farthest distance from the sun during it's yearly elliptical orbit.
the point of the moon's orbit when it is farthest away from earth
It comes from Greek apo- which means "away from". Thus "aphelion" is the point in a body's orbit when it is farthest away from the Sun (helios) and "apogee' is the point where a body orbiting the Earth is farthest from the Earth (geos).
No. The edge of the universe is.
As of posting the answer (31 December 2017), the planets SWEEPS-4 and SWEEPS-11, both of which orbit the star SWEEPS (J175853.92−291120.6) in the constellation Sagittarius. They are approximately 27,710 light years away.
No. The farthest away from the Earth that anyone has walked is the moon.
Astronomers can watch galaxies that are far away. Since the light takes billions of years to reach us from the farthest known galaxies, they would be watching galaxies in the early Universe. It turns out, from such observations, that the Universe is changing.
Of the presently known planets, Uranus and Neptune are farthest from the sun.Uranus, NeptuneOr maybe better to say "Neptune, Uranus" in that order as Neptune is further away than Uranus.