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Answered 2017-10-21 23:22:54

Earth and Venus are close in diameter.

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Jurnee Gaston
Answered 2021-01-20 18:17:38

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Terrestrial planets are solid and gaseous planets are made of gas. Gaseous planets are huge and terrestrial planets are small. Gas giants are far from the sun and terrestrial planets are close to the sun.


They are too close to the sun to have rings.


They are all close to the sunThey are all similar in size and composotion to the EarthThey are the first three planetshope this helps


The terrestrial planets are small in size and mass, they are rocky, solid and dense, all four terrestrial planets have 3 moons between them. They are warm and close to the sun. Terrestrial planets USUALLY have thin atmosphere. The Gas Giants are huge in size, have rings made from dust, debris, ice, rock. They very cold (not close to the sun at all) and light (made from gas.) They have several moons between them (167, I think) and lastly Gas Giants usually have thick and deep atmosphere.


All of the terrestrial planets are within 1.52 AU of the Sun. All of the gas giants are greater then 5 AU of the sun. The relationship is that most of the terrestrial planets are very close to the sun while gas giants are much further away.


No two planets within our solar system have the same exact size. However, Earth and Venus are quite close - their diameters differ by only 652km.


Durable solids that are very hard to melt and vaporize form close to the Sun, making terrestrial planets.


They are small, but dense (compared with the gas giant planets), have solid surfaces, and for some reason they are all fairly close to the Sun.


There are two main types of planets because the two categories separate the planets into more specific groups. 1. Terrestrial planets have a rocky surface and are inside of the asteroid belt that separates the Terrestrial planets from the Gas Giants The Terrestrial planets are: (in order of distance to the sun (close to far) Mercury, Venus, Earth, and Mars. 2. Gas Giants are mostly made up of gasses and are very large in size Gas Giants are: (in order of distance to the sun (close to far) Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune.


It is my understanding that, due to their close proximity to the Sun, and the corresponding higher temperatures, lighter gases (mainly hydrogen and helium) evaporated off into space.


Earth is in fact not a gas giant but a terrestrial planet or a inner planet the reason why it is called that is because it is one of the four planets that are close to the sun


They are so large travelling closer to the sun they would have an increased velocity losing there gas to solar winds ect.


Mercury is a terrestrial planet because it has a hot climate and it is close to the sun.


Celestial. (Close enough for songwriting.)


They are close to the merteorites but they do not get hit.


Venus is a little bit smaller than Earth. Mars is considerably smaller than Earth. There aren't any other planets that are close to Earth in either size or mass.


Venus appears as the brightest planet in the sky because it is fairly close to Earth and close to the sun, which gives it plenty of light to reflect. It is also larger and lighter in color than the other terrestrial planets we see in the sky.


The inner planets are close in, the outer planets are further out.



Venus and Mars are the planets that are closest to the Earth.


There are the gas giant planets (Jovian planets) and the rocky planets (Terrestrial planets).Terrestrial planets comprise Mercury, Venus, Earth and Mars.They are mainly composed with solid rocks.They have little or no atmosphere.They are found close to the Sun in the warmer region of the Solar System.They are relatively small in size.They have few or no moons.They do not have ring systems (like Saturn).Jovian planets comprise Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus and Neptune.They are composed of thick gaseous atmospheres with liquid interiors. Nothing can land on them.They have thick atmospheres.They are found far from the Sun in the colder region of the Solar System.They are very large in size.They have many moons.They do possess ring systems.Minor comment: It's nice to see "comprise" used properly.


The planet Uranus is about 51,160 km wide at its equator.. pretty close to 8 earth diameters across.


Jupiter and Uranus.....Well that's what Saturn is close to!


The reason that most extrasolar planets are found close to their parent stars is that the amount and frequency of the star's motion are both higher in these planets.


First things first: I'm not sure what a "terrestrial" is. I assume you left out the word "planet", and this answer will address that. The density of "terrestrial" planets varies quite a bit. Earth's average density is about 5500 kg per cubic meter, but that of Mars is only about 3900 kg/cubic meter. The Moon is thought to have been created by the impact of an approximately Mars-sized body on the proto-Earth as it was forming, and a lot of the lighter material "splashed" into orbit and formed the Moon, so it's even less dense (about 3350 kg/cubic meter). In our own solar system, for terrestrial planets the density goes up with size generally speaking, though Mercury is nearly as dense as Earth despite being the smallest planet. This is probably because it's so close to the Sun that the lighter more volatile elements have been vaporized and driven outward by the solar wind and radiation pressure.