There is no sunlight in Antarctica during winter.
Depends on the time of year. During summer - around the clock. During winter - none.
No. There are places on the Antarctic continent when there are 24 hours of sunlight -- but during the summer.
Foodstuffs are shipped to Antarctica during the summer months, for storage and use during the winter.
The tourists go to Antarctica during the summer or the winter
Nil in mid-winter, 24 per day in mid-summer.
Seasons in Antarctica are Spring, Summer, Fall and Winter.
Most of the sunlight is during summer but during winter it probably averages 3-4 hours of sunlight a day.
Sunlight reaches Antarctica, when the northern hemisphere is in winter. In the Antarctic summer the sun does not set. Instead, it loops around the horizon.
Antarctica and the Arctic.
Not much. What one wears during the summer months that are not usually worn during the winter months are sun goggles or sun glasses.
That depends on your latitude. The higher your latitude, the less sunlight you get during winter. (And the more sunlight you get during summer!) Over the course of a year, it all averages out; you get 12 hours of sunlight per day, on average, no matter where you are.