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### How long would it take to get to jupiter

Since the Earth and Jupiter are both revolving around the sun, the distance between them is always changing. The average distance between the Earth and Jupiter is 483 million miles. If you could travel at the speed of light, it would only take you 43 minutes to get to Jupiter. Since people cant travel at the speed of light, you would probably have to take a rocket ship to Jupiter instead- which would take you about 2.2 years if it was going at top speed the whole way. If the California interstate went all the way to Jupiter and you could drive there going 65 mph, it would take you almost 850 years!

Feb 23, 2015 | Computers & Internet

### How dense is jupiter?

Jupiter's density is about 1.3 grams per cubic centimeter. See Jupiter Wikipedia the free encyclopedia

Nov 21, 2014 | Miscellaneous

Ammonia crystals and possibly ammonium hydrosulfide. See http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jupiter#Atmosphere

Sep 17, 2014 | Optics

### What are some intresting facts about prime numbers?

Here is a link to Wikipedia. Read the article and select what seems interesting to you.

Prime number Wikipedia the free encyclopedia

Sep 06, 2014 | Computers & Internet

### Facts on jupiter for kids

Thanks heavens for NASA. They've got lots of information about Jupiter including Facts and Figures.

Feb 21, 2014 | factstuition.com Computers & Internet

### Can't see Jupiter/Saturn with RX-9 telescope

I would not feel too disappointed. The RX-9 is not a large or powerful telescope (sorry) and is therefore not capable of huge magnification without loss of clarity. The largest practical magnification for this scope in a dark-sky site would be about x225, which would be about a 4mm eyepiece. Such an eyepiece is in fact difficult to use unless it is a very expensive wide-angle type. They can cost \$500 just for the one EP. The EPs you got with the scope will not be in that league, being cheap "Plossls".

If you are in the suburbs, you will also have a lot of light pollution, or sky-glow, and this makes it even more difficult to see a sharp image. The best image available may not be enough to see the bands, let alone the GRS. In the burbs you may only be able to use a max magnification of x90 , or about a 10mm EP.

Bear in mind that ultra-high magnification for visual observing is pure advertising nonsense, for all but large observatory scopes. Those lovely pictures you see are the result of long, heavily processed time exposures with a sensitive camera. You won\'t see that with the naked eye, especially in the burbs.

In addition to all that gloom, the GRS is not always facing us here on Earth. Here is when you can expect it to be visible

http://www.skyandtelescope.com/observing/objects/planets/3304091.html?page=1&c=y

Nov 28, 2012 | Optics

### I have an astromaster 70 and im not really seeing anything interesting, just stars a little closer, i was told i could see jupiters moons but i cant really see anything

You need to attend a local star party by a local Astronomy club and get the members to help you.

Jupiter is not up in the sky right now, during the evening-- however Saturn is up. All the planets follow the ECLIPTIC path across the sky-- the same path the sun followed during the day time.

Objects in the night sky are VERY SMALL-- smaller than the tip of your finger held at arm's length. Tonight try to find M42 the Orion Nebula, and M45 the Pleiades star cluster. See the sky map above.

Mar 30, 2011 | Celestron ASTRO-MASTER-70 EQ 70mm/900mm...

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