How long is an Earth day on planet Venus?
This question is meaningless. An Earth day would be the same length no matter what planet you are on. An Earth day would be the equivalent of 0.004 Venus days and about the same number of Venus year (it takes a whole year for Venus to go round its orbit). A Venus day is 243 Earth days.
That's 243 Earth days to rotate once. Astronomers call this a sidereal day.
However there is also the solar day of 117 Earth days.
One day on Venus is equivalent to approximately 243 Earth days. Venus is the only planet in our solar system to rotate clockwise, and the length of its day is longer than the length of its year - 224.7 Earth days.
Venus (a "day" is 116.75 Earth days long).
The Earth rotates in about 23 hours and 56 minutes. That's called the "sidereal day". The sidereal day on Venus is about 243 Earth days. As a year on Venus is only about 224.7 Earth days, this makes Venus' day longer than its year. Venus is the only planet in our Solar System to have this feature.
the planet is venus. a day on venus is equal to 243 Earth days but a year on venus is only equal to 224 or 225 Earth days.
Mercury's "sidereal day" is about 59 Earth days long and its year is about 88 Earth days long. Venus has a "solar day" of about 117 Earth days and a year of about 225 Earth days.
There are about 225 Earth days in 1 year (time to orbit the Sun) on Venus. A "sidereal day" for Venus (rotation time) is about 243 Earth days. The "solar day" for Venus (based on the position of the Sun) is about 117 Earth days. This "day" depends on the orbital motion of a planet around the Sun, as well as its rotation time.
Mercury's day is about 58.65 Earth days, and its year about 87.97. Venus has a day that is 243.0 Earth days long, while its year is only 224.7.
There is no such planet in our solar system. The nearest case would be Venus. Venus has a "sidereal" day of about 243 Earth days and a year of about 225 Earth days.
Venus, the second planet from the sun. One day on Venus would be equivalent to 243 Earth days. However, the length of a Venusian year is shorter at 224.7 Earth days.
Venus. The day is very long - 243 Earth days, and it's year (it's orbital period to travel once around the sun) is 225 Earth days, which makes a day on Venus longer than it's year! Interestingly, this planet rotates in "retrograde motion" which means that it rotates in the opposite direction that Earth does. This means that on Venus, the the sun rises in the west and sets in the east!
Venus. The day is very long - 224 Earth days, and it's year (it's orbital period to travel once around the sun) is 245 Earth days, which makes a day on Venus longer than it's year! Interestingly, this planet rotates in "retrograde motion" which means that it rotates in the opposite direction that Earth does. This means that on Venus, the the sun rises in the west and sets in the east!
The planet with the longest day and night is Mercury. The time between sunrises is roughly 176 Earth days. It is NOT Venus. The time between sunrises on Venus is roughly 117 Earth days (the solar day) and not 243 Earth days (the sidereal day)
It is about 117 Earth days (for the "solar day") or 243 Earth days (for the "sidereal day").
The planet Venus is slightly smaller than planet earth. It has a polar diameter of 12,102 kilometers. A Venusian day is equal to 243 earth days.
I think you mean "Venus". That planet rotates in about 243 Earth days. That is one definition of a "day". It is called the "sidereal day". There is another definition called the "solar day", which takes into account the planet's motion around the Sun. For Venus this is about 117 Earth days long.
Venus has the slowest rotational period of any planet in the solar system. It takes 243 Earth days for Venus to rotate once, meaning its day lasts longer than its year (224.7 Earth days).
An Earth day is 24 hours no matter what planet you are on. If you mean the planet which has the longest day then it's Venus or Mercury. Venus has the longest period of rotation. That's called the "sidereal day". Venus has a sidereal day of -243.0185 Earth days. The "minus" means it rotates in a direction opposite to the Earth and all the other planets, except Uranus. The other important definition of "day" is… Read More
one day on venus is 59 earth-days long
Instead of a similar rotational period to Earth's 24 hours, Venus takes 243 Earth days to rotate once. That's called a "sidereal day". In other words, a "day" on Venus is longer than its "year". This is the longest day in the entire Solar System. (Don't forget the "solar day" though. That's only about 117 Earth days on Venus.)
That planet is Venus. The rotation period of Venus is 243 Earth days. That's called a "sidereal day". On Earth the sidereal day is about 23 hours and 56 minutes. There is also the "solar day", based on the position of the Sun in the sky. On Earth, that's exactly 24 hours. On Venus the solar day is about 117 Earth days in length. As you can see, there is a huge difference in the… Read More
Venus. The "day" (rotation period or sidereal day) is longer than the year! Venus Sidereal day: 243 Earth days. Venus Year: 224.7 Earth days.
The length of one day on the planet Venus is equal to 116 days and 18 hours on Earth. This planet takes 224 days to orbit the sun.
Venus. Its day is -243.0185 Earth days long. The "minus" means it rotates in the direction opposite to the Earth and all the other planets (except Uranus). Another viewpoint: That's the time to spin once, called the "sidereal day". The "solar day" is defined in a different way and is only about 116.75 Earth days long for Venus. On that definition, it is Mercury that has the longest day (about 176 Earth days.)
The sidereal day is the time it takes for a planet to rotate once. For Venus that's about 243 of our Earth days.
It takes about 243 days for Venus to rotate once. This is called a sidereal day. However Venus has a "solar day" of about 117 Earth days. The solar day is how long the Sun takes to move across the sky from noon to noon. This depends not just on the spin of a planet ,but also on it's journey round the Sun.
Earth, Venus, Mars, and Saturn.
venus one day is 243 earth days and a year is 225 earth days
Venus. The "day" is 243 "Earth days", while its year is 225 "Earth days".
it takes about 1 year to go around the sun and that's 225 earth days .1 day on venus would be like 245 earth days so if we were on that planet we would it would be like a year and a half to us but there its actually be 1 day on venus.
The closest Planet to Earth is Venus approx. 25 million miles away. The Planet with a lenght of day closest to Earth is Mars with a rotation period of just over 24 hours.
Venus. But very slowly! The "day" on Venus is actually longer than the "year".
Depends on what planet you're talking about. Venus has a rotation of 243 Earth days in a day, and 225 Earth days in a year.
Sidereal day (rotation period) : about 243 Earth days. Solar day (based on the Sun's position in the sky) : about 117 Earth days. Year (time to orbit the Sun) : about 224.7 Earth days.
is your mean
No planet in our Solar System has 248 days in a year. The closest are:- Venus 224 days - although Venus has a day which lasts 243 days. Earth 365 days
venus does because it rotates as earth does and it is earths twin baby
A Venus year is 224.65 Earth days. But, this is interesting; a Venus "sidereal day" is 243 Earth days. That means its year is less than this "day". The sidereal day is the rotation period.
about 243 earth days
One full rotation (movement) of the Earth on it's axis is one Earth day. That's why days are different lengths depending on which planet you're on. One Jupiter day's only 10 hours while one Venus day is longer than one Venus year
One rotation of Venus is 243 Earth days (sidereal day). Sunrise to Sunrise for someone standing on Venus is about 117 days (solar day).
The length of a "sidereal" day (rotation period) is different on every planet. These are the approximate times: Mercury 58.7 earth days, (multiply by 24 to get the day length in hours), Venus 243 earth days, Earth 23 hours 56 minutes, Mars 24.6 hours, Jupiter 9.84 hours, Saturn 10.2 hours, Uranus 17.9 hours, Neptune 16.1 hours. The length of the "solar" days are very similar, except for Mercury and Venus. For example Earth's solar day… Read More
Venus, its day is equivalent to 243 Earth Days. That's the rotation period, or "sidereal day". However the "solar day" on Venus is only about 117 Earth days. If you mean the "solar day" then Mercury has the longest day because Mercury has a solar day of about 176 Earth days.
Of the four inner planets (Mercury, Venus, Earth, and Mars), the day on Earth is the shortest at 23.93 Earth hours, slightly less than Mars at 24.57 Earth hours. The day on Venus is over 243 Earth days, and on Mercury it is almost 59 Earth days.
About 243 Earth days for the sidereal day and about 117 Earth days for the solar day.
Venus is the slowest planet with a rotational speed of 243 Earth days equaling one Venusian day.
Yes - a prime example is the planet Venus... Its 'day' is 243 Earth days, and it's 'year' is 225 Earth days, meaning a day on Venus is longer than it's year !
Venus does not have months. Venus has a year that lasts about 225 earth days. The funny thing about Venus is that a day lasts much longer than a year, with a day on Venus being over 240 earth days.
It takes Venus about 243 days to rotate once on its axis. This makes one day of Venus equal to 243 days on Earth.
An 'hour' is an artificial measure of time. An hour consists of 3600 seconds. It does not matter where you measure those seconds, unless the planet's gravity somehow affects on the quartz's beat. Venus is roughly similar sized to Earth, so there should not be a difference at all. However the 'day' and 'year' of a planet vary a lot depending on the how fast a planet rotates around it's own axis (the day) and… Read More
A year on Venus is how long it takes for the planet to fully orbit the sun once. A day is how long it takes the planet to completely rotate once, ie, turn all the way around. Venus rotates very slowly, and by the time it has turned one full circle, the planet has already gone all the way around the sun.