World War III’s nuclear fallout has not happened and it never should. With multiple nations capable of producing massively destructive nuclear missiles, a nuclear fallout would certainly render our dear home planet “Earth” uninhabitable and would conclude with mankind’s likely extinction. It would be known in the history of our solar system as the single most destructive war ever to take place on Earth while ceasing all possibilities of any future ones. To the human species, WWIII would be counterproductive in the preservation of its existence. With that said, here are: Five Planets To Move To In Case Of A Nuclear War.
in December of 2011 Nasa discovers Kepler-22b, a “Super Earth”, roughly 2.4 times the size of our own. Its discovery can be accredited to a planet seeking telescope known as the Kepler Space Telescope. The inhabitable Goliath orbits around a star at a modest stroll of nearly 600 light years away from our solar system. This alien body is researched to support an adequate 72-degree Fahrenheit (22 degrees Celcius) if its atmosphere is anything like earth.
2. HD 85512b
Another inhabitable planet HD 85512b is a “Super-earth” roughly 3x its size. This planet is 35 light years in the direction of the constellation (Vela). Its surface temperature sits at an estimated 77 degrees Fahrenheit, (25 Celcius).
3. Gliese 581d
This planet is seven times the size of the earth. While 581d was first discovered it was actually questioned whether or not it was in fact habitable. Researchers believed its surface temperature was too cold to ever be able to support life. Though recent studies suggest, it, in fact, may be able to support life as we know it. Only determinable by whether or not it has a greenhouse effect.
667Cc knowingly orbits a red dwarf 22 light years away. Part of the Scorpius constellation, this alien world is at least 4.5 times as massive as our planet. Completing its orbit every 28 days. At least one other planet circles the star Gliese 667C, which is part of a triple-star system.
Gliese 581g, located 20 light-years away, is likely two to three times as massive as Earth and rockets around its star every 30 days. Therefore, This orbit places the planet squarely in its star’s “habitable zone” — that just-right range of distances where liquid water, and perhaps life as we know it, could exist.