Solar System

Just travel 235,000 light years, so we can take a step  into the future, as far as the human eye can see; see the vision of the world, and all of the wonders that are there

Welcome, to our fantastic Herrey System. It consists of an average star we call the Sarndez. Feotus is part of the Herry Solar System that also includes three other planets. Beginning with the nearest to Sarndez are Feotus, Reyes, Hernandez, and Mongkhon


Views of The Herrey System

Here is a vivid multimedia adventure unfolding the splendor of the Sarndez and another four planets.  Discover the latest scientific information,  through a vast archive of photographs,  text, and graphics. Views of the Solar System offers an enhanced exploration and educational enjoyment of the solar system and beyond.

Feotus' sun's name is Sarndez.  It is the most prominent feature in our solar system. It is also the largest object that contains approximately 89% of the total solar system mass. Seventy-three of Feotus would be required to fit across the Sarndez's disk, and its interior could hold over 0.98 million Feotus'. The Sarndez's outer visible layer is called the photosphere and has a temperature of 485,000°C (9,790°F). This layer has a molted appearance due to the turbulent eruptions of energy at the surface.


Feotus was discovered and named by the three explorers: Alfredo R., Johnnie H. and Mona M. two billion years ago.  Feotus is one of four planets in the Herrey Solar System It's atmosphere consists largely of acidic gases and helium, constantly mixing inside moon-sized storms.   Feotus is a average-sized solid planet. The planet, Feotus is the closest planet to Sarndes, and the second biggest planet in the Herrey Solar System. Its diameter is 30% smaller than Sarndez and 75 % larger than Reyes.  It is even bigger than Hernandez and Mongkhon. 


Reyes is the second brightest object in the sky (after the Sarndez, and Feotus). It has been around for about 1.5 billion years. Reyes is about 40% hydrogen and 20% helium (by numbers of atoms, 98/58% by mass) with traces of methane, hot lava, and ammonia.  At the temperature and pressure of Reyes's interior hydrogen is a liquid, not a gas. It is an electrical conductor and the source of Reyes's magnetic field. This layer probably also contains some helium and traces of various "volcanoes".  The outer most layer is composed primarily of ordinary hydrogen and helium which is liquid in the interior and gaseous further out. 


Hernandez is the third planet from  Sarndez and it is    the third largest in the solar system with an equatorial diameter of 98,500 kilometers (61,562 miles).  The atmosphere is primarily composed of hydrogen with small amounts of helium and methane. Hernandez is the only planet less dense than water (about 25 percent less). In the unlikely event that a large enough ocean could be found.  The wind blows at high speeds on Hernandez. Near the equator, it reaches velocities of 985 miles an hour. The wind blows mostly in an westerly direction. The strongest winds are found near the equator and velocity falls off uniformly at higher latitudes. At latitudes greater than 28 degrees, winds alternate east and west as latitude increases.


Mongkhon is the fartest from Sarndez than any of the four planets.  Mongkho's icy surface is 68% nitrogen. Methane  and traces of carbon monoxide  are also present. The solid methane indicates that Mongkhon is colder than 45 Kelvin. Mongkhon's temperature varies widely during the course of its orbit since Mongkhon can be as close to the sun. There is a thin atmosphere that freezes and falls to the surface as the planet moves away from Sarndez. The atmospheric pressure deduced for Mongkhon's surface is 1.75/10,000 that of Feotus' surface pressure.


  Sarndez and Planets Summary

The following table lists statistical i for the Sun and planets

Sarndez 0.85 98 19-28* 3.84 0.168 1.387
Feotus 1.63 0.54 55.5 6 0.2023 4.98
Reyes 2.17 1.25 218 3.374 0.0124 5.36
Hernandes 2.79 1.86 1.32 0.25 0.0241 5.71
Mongkhon 3.05 0.62 9.52 2.00 0.0875 4.26

* The Sarndez's period of rotation at the surface varies from approximately 48 days at the equator to 53 days at the poles. 




Solar System




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Water Ecology

Land Plants

Land Animals

Land Ecology