It would take around 64.3 million Moons to fit inside the Sun, filling it whole. If we were to fill the Earth with Moons, we would need approximately 50 Moons to do so.
So the planets wouldn’t be able to fit. Moreover, if we take the average distance between the Earth to the Moon, we get 233,636 miles (376,000 km). And in this case, the planets fit, but only if we align them pole to pole. This is because they are “squished” in the center and bulge as a result of their rotation.
According to multiple studies, around 1,000 Jupiters could fit into the Sun.
More than 1,300 Earths would fit inside Jupiter. Jupiter is the fifth planet from the sun.
About 7.5477×1010 earths can fit in VY Canis Majoris.
A: The biggest star size-wise is VY Canis Majoris, which is about 2,000 times wider than our sun. You can fit 9.3 billion of our suns into VY Canis Majoris. This star is about 4,900 light years from Earth and is found in the constellation Canis Major.
The average distance from the Earth to the Moon is 384,400 km. You Could Fit All the Planets Between the Earth and the Moon.
|Planet||Average Diameter (km)|
It’s often hard to fully grasp just how big the planets in the solar system are. 1.3 million Earths could fit in the Sun, but that is hard to picture. A good way to help with this problem is drawing the planets to scale.
NO, planets of our solar system, with or without Pluto, cannot fit within the mean lunar distance. An additional 3,500 km is needed to squeeze in Neptune (5,900 km to include Pluto). Supermoon fans know that the distance between the Earth and the Moon varies.
To begin with planets, as that is the easiest question to answer, there are no planets bigger than the Sun or even close to the size of the Sun. At about 13 times the mass of Jupiter a planet becomes what is referred to as a “brown dwarf”.
” Jupiter is called a failed star because it is made of the same elements (hydrogen and helium) as is the Sun, but it is not massive enough to have the internal pressure and temperature necessary to cause hydrogen to fuse to helium, the energy source that powers the sun and most other stars.
The largest known star in the universe is UY Scuti, a hypergiant with a radius around 1,700 times larger than the sun.
On November 4, 2013, astronomers reported, based on Kepler space mission data, that there could be as many as 40 billion Earth-sized planets orbiting in the habitable zones of Sun-like stars and red dwarf stars within the Milky Way Galaxy. The nearest such planet may be 12 light-years away.
Plugging in our thickness and radius we get about 6.7 X 10^(51) km^3. Dividing the volume of the Milky Way by the volume of the Earth, you get (6.7 X 10^(51))/(10^12) =~ 6.7 X 10^(39) Earths that can fit in the volume of the Milky Way galaxy.
Saturn is much larger than Earth. More than 700 Earths could fit inside Saturn. Saturn’s rings are thousands of miles wide.