Uranus was the first planet discovered in modern times because it is invisible to the naked eye from Earth.
But astronomers have recently discovered something else about the seventh planet in our system (in terms of distance from the Sun) that the upper layers of its atmosphere are dominated by hydrogen sulfide, a gas that smells like lumpy eggs, and often compared with its gas discharges.
Only through laughter the discovery published in "Nature Astronomy" The investigation has far-reaching implications for our knowledge, not only about the heavens, but also about how our own solar system was finally formed.
Scientists have long questioned the elements that make up the upper layers of the Earth's atmosphere. But the new observation has changed that: "We assessed the presence of hydrogen sulfide over the main body of clouds," said Oxford's lead researcher Patrick Irwin, "which means that in Uranus and possibly Neptune hydrogen sulfide is more abundant than nitrogen This is partly rejected by the planetary migration, which explains to astronomers about the existence of giant planets near their suns …