The first thing you need to know about your home planet is its temperature, which is measured in degrees Celsius ( degrees Fahrenheit).
The second is the pressure of that temperature on the planet.
It’s the difference between the surface of the planet, where all of the heat and radiation is coming from, and the depths below, where the heat is being absorbed.
The difference in temperature between the two is called the thermodynamic equilibrium temperature (TET).
The surface of a planet is much hotter than the bottom, which has a lower TET.
That means that if the temperature of the surface gets much higher than that of the bottom of the ocean, then the planet’s atmosphere will be able to trap more heat, increasing the temperature and increasing the likelihood of an oceanic catastrophe.
The planet is also much warmer at the bottom than at the top, which means that the pressure and temperature of that pressure is higher at the lower depth of the atmosphere, increasing heat-trapping potential.
So, if the TET is high, there’s a much higher chance that an ocean will form.
The planet’s temperature is measured from a depth of 10 kilometers (6 miles) or less, which indicates the depth of ocean, and it’s a fairly small temperature difference between two locations.
So a planet like Venus or Mars would be much hotter at the surface than at its deepest depths, which makes sense.
But a planet that’s farther from the sun than Earth is also warmer than a planet with a lower surface temperature.
This means that a planet could be much cooler at the ocean’s depth, but still have a much greater chance of getting swallowed by the planet and being engulfed in the atmosphere.
So it’s worth studying what type of planet it is, as well as what type or size of atmosphere it has.
The first thing to do is find out the planet you live on.
This is done by measuring its temperature using an instrument called a thermocouple.
That’s an infrared thermometer with a temperature sensor.
The temperature sensor will measure the temperature at the tip of the thermocoupler, which will measure how hot it is at that temperature.
This temperature will be used to determine the type of atmosphere the planet has.
The second thing to know is the depth in the planet — in other words, the temperature difference from the surface to the depth.
If the depth is higher, then there’s more heat at the depth, which could cause an ocean to form, which would be a disaster for all life on Earth.
Another way to measure the depth to a planet are satellites that can measure the planet from above.
That will give you an idea of its distance from the Sun and its temperature.
Because Venus is about 10 million kilometers (5 million miles) from the Earth, its distance to the Sun is about a million kilometers, which puts it at about 2,000,000 kilometers (1,600,000 miles) deep.
The farther from Earth it is from the center of the Sun, the lower the temperature.
The higher the temperature, the higher the chances of a big volcanic eruption on a planet.