By Steve SchillingThe Solar System: Pluto, the dwarf planet Pluto, is just 1/3 of the diameter of the sun and is not even visible to the naked eye.
It is not only so tiny it only takes a single telescope to see its surface, but it is not nearly as large as the solar system.
Its also not that far away from the sun.
It is just about the size and mass of Jupiter.
It was discovered by German astronomer Karl Jansky in 1897.
His observations have since been verified by other astronomers.
Jansky first noticed Pluto in the far-off constellation Taurus, which is also the name of the planet Neptune.
He thought it was an icy body that orbits around a star.
The discovery sparked a worldwide hunt for the elusive body.
It has been dubbed “the Dwarf Planet of the Southern Hemisphere” and it is now known as “Pluto”.
Pluto is the largest body in the Solar System and the closest rocky planet to our Sun.
The planet is thought to be about 10 times the mass of Earth and orbits a distance of 3.6 billion miles from the Sun.
Pluto has a large atmosphere of liquid methane and ethane, and the planet’s surface is covered with thick, rocky layers.
Its surface is also made of nickel and iron.
It’s estimated that Pluto has a mass of around 2.8 Earths and is about 4 billion miles (6.6 million kilometers) from the center of our Solar System.
Plutos gravitational pull makes it possible for a planet to have a very small mass.
In addition to the pressure on the planet, Pluto’s atmosphere contains nitrogen, helium and methane.
The Earth is made up of mainly carbon dioxide, nitrogen, and water.
Pluton’s gravity is so strong that Pluto’s moon Charon, the closest moon to Pluto, would take about 10,000 years to reach the Earth from Pluto.
Charon is thought by some astronomers to be the only other known moon in the solar systems, but Pluto and Charon are not exactly the same.
Charos diameter is estimated to be 7,200 miles (11,800 kilometers) and Pluto’s is 9,600 miles (14,100 kilometers).