What are some creepy fun facts in space?

What are some creepy fun facts in space?

There are many interesting facts and figures in space, but in this article I want to talk about some of the creepiest things that are out there, in space, or have been discovered in space.

While some of us might feel a little creepy in space, it's hard to deny that exciting discoveries are made there. Today we're going to look at some facts about the universe that you probably didn't know, but that might make you cream your panties just a little bit...

Today is your lucky day. We're going to be looking at a couple of facts about space that are so weird that we think you'll get turned on by them! Let's find out what gets you all hot and bothered...

Here are few Creep fun facts in space:

1. The sun's a "typical" star — and it's not going to last forever:

You've probably heard that the sun is going to die, but what do we mean? It's possible that it won't die in our lifetime or even on our planet. In fact, the sun could live for billions of years longer than we do.

The sun isn't going to be around forever — but it could last for billions of years longer than we will. If you're wondering why this is the case, it's because there are so many factors involved.

The sun's original mass was about 1/10th of what it is now. In other words, if you took a star like our sun and poked a hole in it, it would look like a basketball with an air bubble inside of it (just like these). The sun has been getting bigger over time thanks to nuclear fusion reactions inside its core — and this process will continue as long as there are hydrogen atoms present in space.

In fact, scientists predict that the sun will continue to grow until its core collapses under gravity and pressure from its own weight. At this point, the star will become a red giant before shrinking down into a white dwarf — which can only exist for another billion years before becoming a black

2. Over half of our universe’s matter is missing:

One of the most bizarre things about space is that we can’t see it.

Over half of our universe’s matter is missing.

We know this because we have a theory called dark matter, which is a kind of matter that doesn’t interact with light. Neither does ordinary matter – what scientists call baryonic matter. These are the kinds of things you can see: planets, stars, nebulae and galaxies.

But there are many other kinds of stuff out there that don’t show up on telescopes or even in particle colliders like CERN’s Large Hadron Collider. We only know about these things because they affect how stars orbit around each other and galaxies form.

3. Planets form from the leftover gas and dust after stars are born and die:

Planets are formed from the leftover gas and dust after stars are born and die.

A star is born when a cloud of gas and dust, called a nebula, contracts under its own gravity until it forms a compact object. At this point, the material may begin to shine as a hot star or cool down into a red giant. When it finally dies, the remains of the star will form into planets and other objects.

Planets that form around young stars are called protoplanetary disks. These disks grow larger by collecting more material from their parent star and spreading it out over time. Eventually this material becomes too heavy for the disk to support itself, so it begins to collapse under its own gravity (called gravitational collapse). The result is that planets form as rings around these dying stars: The inner edge of each ring is where the planet would be located if there were no other bodies present in its immediate vicinity.[3]

4. The universe is dying — slowly, but surely:

The universe is dying — slowly, but surely. It has been estimated that the universe will eventually run out of energy, and the light from all stars will disappear. This is known as the Big Crunch. The Big Crunch is not something you can see with your naked eyes; it's a theoretical model that tries to explain what will happen in the distant future when all matter in the universe becomes compressed together into a super dense singularity.

If you were to live long enough to witness this, you would see the end of everything as we know it. There would be no more stars or planets or people; only darkness and heat and pressure until everything reached a temperature so high that atoms would start to break apart, sending out random bursts of energy like tiny explosions every once in a while for billions of years before finally collapsing back down into their normal states again at some point in time after billions of years (or even longer).

The only way to prevent this from happening is by using our minds and our ingenuity to put an end to the violence of nature, by building something great where nothing existed before.

5.The universe is actually getting darker every day:

The universe is not only expanding, but the dark energy in it is also pushing outward and making the universe grow faster. The result? The universe is getting darker.

This effect was first predicted by Albert Einstein in his 1916 general theory of relativity. But it wasn't until 2004 when NASA's Wilkinson Microwave Anisotropy Probe (WMAP) measured this effect that scientists confirmed its existence.

In a sense, we're living inside an expanding bubble of darkness because dark energy is pushing outward at an accelerating rate. And as this bubble gets bigger, it will become progressively darker as well.


Planets don't get enough credit for the fun random facts they have to offer. In other words, it's important to put a little learning into every day life. Be sure to live in the moment, embrace adventure, and remember that there is always a little bit of science behind everything. Keep your mind engaged with interesting facts on an almost daily basis, and you'll find yourself opening up your horizons to new possibilities.


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