Planets similar to or like Jupiter

Fifth planet from the Sun and the largest in the Solar System. Wikipedia

  • Neptune

    Eighth and farthest known planet from the Sun in the Solar System. Fourth-largest planet by diameter, the third-most-massive planet, and the densest giant planet. Wikipedia

  • Saturn

    Sixth planet from the Sun and the second-largest in the Solar System, after Jupiter. Gas giant with an average radius about nine times that of Earth. Wikipedia

  • Uranus

    Seventh planet from the Sun. It has the third-largest planetary radius and fourth-largest planetary mass in the Solar System. Wikipedia

  • Mercury (planet)

    Smallest and innermost planet in the Solar System. Its orbit around the Sun takes only 87.97 days, the shortest of all the planets in the Solar System. Wikipedia

  • Venus

    Second planet from the Sun. Named after the Roman goddess of love and beauty. Wikipedia

  • Ganymede (moon)

    Largest and most massive of the Solar System's moons. Largest without a substantial atmosphere. Wikipedia

  • Mars

    Fourth planet from the Sun and the second-smallest planet in the Solar System after Mercury. Often referred to as the 'Red Planet. Wikipedia

  • Io (moon)

    Innermost and third-largest of the four Galilean moons of the planet Jupiter. Fourth-largest moon in the solar system, has the highest density of all of them, and has the least amount of water molecules of any known astronomical object in the Solar System. Wikipedia

  • Ceres (dwarf planet)

    Largest object in the main asteroid belt that lies between the orbits of Mars and Jupiter. Both the largest of the asteroids and the only unambiguous dwarf planet inside Neptune's orbit. Wikipedia

  • Titan (moon)

    Largest moon of Saturn and the second-largest natural satellite in the Solar System. Only moon known to have a dense atmosphere, and the only known body in space, other than Earth, where clear evidence of stable bodies of surface liquid has been found. Wikipedia

  • Callisto (moon)

    Second-largest moon of Jupiter, after Ganymede. Third-largest moon in the Solar System after Ganymede and Saturn's largest moon Titan, and the largest object in the Solar System not to be properly differentiated. Wikipedia

  • Europa (moon)

    Smallest of the four Galilean moons orbiting Jupiter, and the sixth-closest to the planet of all the 79 known moons of Jupiter. Also the sixth-largest moon in the Solar System. Wikipedia

  • Eris (dwarf planet)

    Most massive and second-largest (by volume) dwarf planet (and plutoid) known in the Solar System. Discovered in January 2005 by a Palomar Observatory-based team led by Mike Brown, and its discovery was verified later that year. Wikipedia

  • Triton (moon)

    Largest natural satellite of the planet Neptune, and the first Neptunian moon to be discovered. Made on October 10, 1846, by English astronomer William Lassell. Wikipedia

  • Pluto

    Dwarf planet in the Kuiper belt, a ring of bodies beyond the orbit of Neptune. The first Kuiper belt object to be discovered and is the largest known plutoid . Wikipedia

  • Enceladus

    Sixth-largest moon of Saturn. About 500 km in diameter, about a tenth of that of Saturn's largest moon, Titan. Wikipedia

  • 4 Vesta

    One of the largest objects in the asteroid belt, with a mean diameter of 525 km. Discovered by the German astronomer Heinrich Wilhelm Matthias Olbers on 29 March 1807 and is named after Vesta, the virgin goddess of home and hearth from Roman mythology. Wikipedia

  • Earth

    Third planet from the Sun and the only astronomical object known to harbor life. According to radiometric dating and other sources of evidence, Earth formed over 4.5 billion years ago. Wikipedia

  • Titania (moon)

    Largest of the moons of Uranus and the eighth largest moon in the Solar System at a diameter of 1578 km. Named after the queen of the fairies in Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's Dream. Wikipedia

  • Planet Nine

    Hypothetical planet in the outer region of the Solar System. Its gravitational effects could explain the unusual clustering of orbits for a group of extreme trans-Neptunian objects (eTNOs), bodies beyond Neptune that orbit the Sun at distances averaging more than 250 times that of the Earth. Wikipedia

  • Ariel (moon)

    Fourth-largest of the 27 known moons of Uranus. Almost perpendicular to the orbit of Uranus and so has an extreme seasonal cycle. Wikipedia

  • Rhea (moon)

    Second-largest moon of Saturn and the ninth-largest moon in the Solar System. Second smallest body in the Solar System for which precise measurements have confirmed a shape consistent with hydrostatic equilibrium, after dwarf planet Ceres. Wikipedia

  • (225088) 2007 OR10

    Likely dwarf planet orbiting the Sun beyond Neptune. Member of the scattered disc, a high-eccentricity population of trans-Neptunian objects. Wikipedia

  • Iapetus (moon)

    Third-largest natural satellite of Saturn, eleventh-largest in the Solar System, and the largest body in the Solar System known not to be in hydrostatic equilibrium. Discoveries by the Cassini mission in 2007 revealed several unusual features, such as a massive equatorial ridge running three-quarters of the way around the moon. Wikipedia

  • 2 Pallas

    Second asteroid to have been discovered (after Ceres), and is one of the largest asteroids in the Solar System. Estimated 7% of the mass of the asteroid belt, it is the third-most-massive asteroid, being 10–30% less massive than Vesta. Wikipedia

  • Haumea

    Possible dwarf planet located beyond Neptune's orbit. Discovered in 2004 by a team headed by Mike Brown of Caltech at the Palomar Observatory in the United States and independently in 2005, by a team headed by José Luis Ortiz Moreno at the Sierra Nevada Observatory in Spain, though the latter claim has been contested. Wikipedia

  • Oberon (moon)

    Outermost major moon of the planet Uranus. Second-largest and second most massive of the Uranian moons, and the ninth most massive moon in the Solar System. Wikipedia

  • Gliese 581c

    Planet orbiting within the Gliese 581 system. Second planet discovered in the system and the third in order from the star. Wikipedia

  • Dysnomia (moon)

    Only known moon of the dwarf planet Eris (the most massive known dwarf planet in the Solar System) and very probably the second-largest known moon of a dwarf planet, after Pluto I Charon. Discovered in 2005 by Mike Brown and the laser guide star adaptive optics team at the W. M. Keck Observatory, and carried the provisional designation of until officially named Dysnomia after the daughter of the Greek goddess Eris. Wikipedia

Sentences

Sentences forJupiter

  • The probe received a gravity assist from Jupiter in February 2007, examining some of Jupiter's inner moons and testing on-board instruments during the flyby.NASA-Wikipedia
  • The probe received a gravity assist from Jupiter in February 2007, examining some of Jupiter's inner moons and testing on-board instruments during the flyby.NASA-Wikipedia
  • The gas giants, Jupiter and Saturn, are thought to lack surfaces and instead have a stratum of liquid hydrogen; however their planetary geology is not well understood.Ocean-Wikipedia
  • Later that year, Carl Friedrich Gauss used these observations to calculate the orbit of this unknown object, which was found to be between the planets Mars and Jupiter.Asteroid-Wikipedia
  • It first traveled to Jupiter, to "slingshot" into an orbit that would take it far above the plane of the ecliptic.Sun-Wikipedia
  • In this article, the term "asteroid" refers to the minor planets of the inner Solar System, including those co-orbital with Jupiter.Asteroid-Wikipedia
  • The mass of all the objects of the asteroid belt, lying between the orbits of Mars and Jupiter, is estimated to be about 2.8–3.2 kg, or about 4% of the mass of the Moon.Asteroid-Wikipedia
  • The Moon is, after Jupiter's satellite Io, the second-densest satellite in the Solar System among those whose densities are known.Moon-Wikipedia
  • The majority of known asteroids orbit within the asteroid belt between the orbits of Mars and Jupiter, generally in relatively low-eccentricity (i.e. not very elongated) orbits.Asteroid-Wikipedia
  • Other active spacecraft missions are Juno for Jupiter, New Horizons (for Jupiter, Pluto, and beyond), and Dawn for the asteroid belt.NASA-Wikipedia
  • Jupiter's large moon Io is volcanically active, and as a result sulfur deposits have accumulated on the surface.Lake-Wikipedia
  • Other active spacecraft missions are Juno for Jupiter, New Horizons (for Jupiter, Pluto, and beyond), and Dawn for the asteroid belt.NASA-Wikipedia
  • The gaseous outer layers of Jupiter and Saturn transition smoothly into oceans of supercritical hydrogen.Ocean-Wikipedia
  • The frozen surface of the lake shares similarities with Jupiter's moon, Europa.Antarctica-Wikipedia
  • The symbol for a perennial plant, based on Species Plantarum by Linnaeus, is, which is also the astronomical symbol for the planet Jupiter.Perennial plant-Wikipedia
  • With a mass only 80 times that of Jupiter, 2MASS J0523-1403 is the smallest known star undergoing nuclear fusion in its core.Star-Wikipedia
  • According to Jonathan Wright in his book God's Soldiers, by the eighteenth century the Jesuits had "contributed to the development of pendulum clocks, pantographs, barometers, reflecting telescopes and microscopes – to scientific fields as various as magnetism, optics, and electricity. They observed, in some cases before anyone else, the colored bands on Jupiter's surface, the Andromeda nebula, and Saturn's rings. They theorized about the circulation of the blood (independently of Harvey), the theoretical possibility of flight, the way the moon affected the tides, and the wave-like nature of light."Society of Jesus-Wikipedia
  • This includes four terrestrial planets (Mercury, Venus, Earth, and Mars), two gas giants (Jupiter and Saturn), and two ice giants (Uranus and Neptune).Sun-Wikipedia
  • The first true asteroid to be photographed in close-up was 951 Gaspra in 1991, followed in 1993 by 243 Ida and its moon Dactyl, all of which were imaged by the Galileo probe en route to Jupiter.Asteroid-Wikipedia
  • This ion has also been observed in the upper atmosphere of the planet Jupiter.Hydrogen-Wikipedia
  • Jupiter's moon Io is the most volcanically active object in the solar system because of tidal interaction with Jupiter.Volcano-Wikipedia
  • These asteroids may be remnants of the protoplanetary disk, and in this region the accretion of planetesimals into planets during the formative period of the Solar System was prevented by large gravitational perturbations by Jupiter.Asteroid-Wikipedia
  • Its apparent magnitude reaches −2.94, which is surpassed only by Jupiter, Venus, the Moon, and the Sun.Mars-Wikipedia
  • Basalt commonly erupts on Io (the third largest moon of Jupiter), and has also formed on the Moon, Mars, Venus, and the asteroid Vesta.Basalt-Wikipedia
  • Astronomer Eugene Merle Shoemaker (BS 1947, MS 1948) co-discovered Comet Shoemaker-Levy 9 (a comet which crashed into the planet Jupiter) and was the first person buried on the moon (by having his ashes crashed into the moon).California Institute of Technology-Wikipedia
  • The outer gas giant planets are Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune.Astronomy-Wikipedia
  • Other types of volcano include cryovolcanoes (or ice volcanoes), particularly on some moons of Jupiter, Saturn, and Neptune; and mud volcanoes, which are formations often not associated with known magmatic activity.Volcano-Wikipedia
  • Two events in later decades increased the alarm: the increasing acceptance of the Alvarez hypothesis that an impact event resulted in the Cretaceous–Paleogene extinction, and the 1994 observation of Comet Shoemaker-Levy 9 crashing into Jupiter.Asteroid-Wikipedia
  • The mass range for Y dwarfs is 9–25 Jupiter masses, but young objects might reach below one Jupiter mass, which means that Y class objects straddle the 13 Jupiter mass deuterium-fusion limit that marks the current IAU division between brown dwarfs and planets.Stellar classification-Wikipedia
  • To the Ancient Greeks, some "stars", known as planets (Greek πλανήτης (planētēs), meaning "wanderer"), represented various important deities, from which the names of the planets Mercury, Venus, Mars, Jupiter and Saturn were taken.Star-Wikipedia

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