Summary of Las dos TEORÍAS PRINCIPALES del ORIGEN del SISTEMA SOLAR | Ciencias de la Ciencia

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There are two main theories on the origin of the solar system: the hot gas model and the theory of planetary formation. The hot gas model suggests that the sun formed from the collapse of a gas cloud, while the theory of planetary formation suggests that planets are formed by the aggregation of gas and dust. Although both theories have some evidence to support them, the theory of planetary formation seems to be more supported by recent data.

  • 00:00:00 Today, alongside our astrophysicist José Maria Trigo, we're going to explore two of the main theories on the origin of the solar system. The first theory is the hot gas model, which suggests that the sun formed from the collapse of a gas cloud. These images of gas clouds were taken by the Hubble telescope, of the nebulosa eagle. We can see that as the gas molecules are subjected to gravity, they can collapse into stars on a local scale. As a result, stars are formed, and the energy potential of gravitational forces turns into heat, forming a proto-star. Over time, as the gas cools down, solid particles are condensed and the minerals and metals that are most resistant to heat are formed. Thus, the formation of planets is gradual, as the gas surrounding the proto-star is gradually condensed into small, mineral-rich particles. The second theory is the theory of planetary formation, which suggests that planets are formed by the aggregation of gas and dust. This theory is known as the "model of rotating planets." In this model, planets are formed by the condensation of gas and dust over time, as the temperature and distance from the sun are just right. This intense star-wind and magnetic field
  • 00:05:00 Many authors believe that, although the scenario in which Skype was formed is possible, the controls may have formed several million years later, as a result of shock waves caused by the movement and friction of material in the interior of the protoplanetary disk. The turbulent viscosity regime that acts upon gas and dust in this region would also be capable of heating the interior of the disk and vaporizing non-refractory materials that reached that region. The intense solar wind would then generate refractory particles at great distances, driven by the intense wind. The generation of turbulence and radial mixing at large scales would result in the formation of materials-forming regions in the disk. These predictions have been verified by the presence of material-forming structures on comet 81P/Will 2, which were revealed by the NASA's STEREO mission. The model of the solar nebula with minimal mass is described as the result of mixing of hydrogen and helium with a high degree of interstellar dust in abundance. This mixture would give rise to the mass of planets that we know today, as a result of the migration and gravitational disturbance exerted by the numerous small objects in the protoplanetary disk. The disk would be

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