What If an Asteroid Cracked the Moon in Half?

A giant ball of asteroid is heading our way, but no, it’s not falling to the ground where we are. The ball of mass collided with the Moon and is about to be cut in half. What will it be like to watch this epic match? Will the moon be a crescent? Or will it break into a million pieces? And how do these explosives destroy life on Earth? What if the planet cut half of the moon? But before we start thinking, let’s talk about the stars. The moon is almost better than before. It was a beautiful night in England in 1178, an hour after sunset. People find the result incredible. That night, a huge flame appeared on the moon and before our eyes the Moon split in two and turned black. At least this incident was recorded by local historians. As you can imagine, the moon did not share half that night. What they will see will be a huge star that hits them. But such an event could send many moons back to Earth. What they picked up was a meteor entering space and crossing the line of sight of the moon. This creates the illusion of fire breaking in two.

Who needs illusions and dubious historical interpretations when you can imagine what happened?
You may have a chance to run away from things that fall from the sky. The moon is hit by hundreds of asteroids and meteorites every year. And the atmosphere we love on Earth won’t burn until these objects collide, so even a star with a diameter of 25 cm can have a big impact on the moon. In 2006, it was struck by a small star. The effect is like a light that lasts 0.4 seconds. However, it created a hole about 14 meters long and about 3 meters deep. A meteorite 40 cm in diameter hit the moon at a speed of 9100 km per hour. Lightning like with some stars in the night sky. This means that when the event happened in 2013, we can monitor and watch the event without a camera for a long time. Ceres tends to do the most damage to the moons of our solar system. It is the largest object in the belt between Jupiter and Mars.

Although technically classified as a dwarf planet. But it is still a third the size of the moon. But that’s not enough to split the moon in two. Or at least take the moon out of orbit. doing that we need a planet-sized asteroid about 3 seconds after the collision. will see the decay of the moon. A lot of rubbish thrown on the floor. Some debris can be larger than Earth. But before you start thinking about life-threatening situations, things may not be as you think. Terrestrial asteroids usually travel at a speed greater than 100 km/s, but this is different for the moon. They are very slow and have very little effect. If you’re lucky, the largest impact of lunar debris releases only 1% of the energy of similar planets. Push your luck and you’ll see a really big meteor shower as small explosions burn in space. And the epic collision did not split the moon now in orbit in two. Unfortunately I have to say ta-ta to the moon. It was broken into a million pieces. but it will be divided more or less into two thirds without certainty. At least, you can still see the moon shining in front of you.

In the end, both sides managed to escape each other’s gravity. revealing two spheres in the night. And they stay that long. At least until gravity pulls each half from each side into a uniform circle. But otherwise it can take thousands of years. If the moon is gone Our night will forever be a bright star. Venus becomes a bright new object Although it is 140 times smaller than the previous moon, the worst part of losing the moon makes your life difficult. The moon tilts the earth on its axis by 23 degrees, if it is not tilted it can reach 45 degrees, causing our planet to rotate.

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