The Sun, as human beings have known it and its perception since the beginning of time, has always depended on the conditions that planet Earth has provided for there to be life developed as are all living beings, humans, dogs, dolphins, trees, flowers, bees, etc.
However, for a few years specifically when technological advances in astronomy began, it was known that the Sun shines in a different way in each place of the solar system, and likewise its size changes. That is to say, that while on Earth this star gives enough heat and lighting to be able to live, on Venus, which is much closer to this celestial body, the temperatures could be hellish and conversely, the sun’s rays would not be able to get Pluto, the furthest planet in the system, out of the gloom or sub-zero temperatures.
With the above, definitely knowing how the sun looks from each planet is a concern that invades those who are passionate about science and astronomy, and for this question the Illustrator, Ron Miller, has dedicated himself to creating with computer programs the appearance of the surface of each planet during the daybut also on its website you can view other types of images that help to get an idea of what is out there.
As many can imagine if science classes at school have not been forgotten, the further away the planets are from the Sun, the less influence it has on them, and that is why the Earth, which maintains an adequate distance, is the most comfortable place to observe and feel the sun, well Venus will most likely be a furnace full of active volcanoes. willing to flood everything in its path with lava, and in Neptune, even if the star can be seen among its satellites, the cold will be more intense than even in Antarctica.
Being the closest planet to the sun, it will most likely be large, in addition to extreme temperatures during the day and very low at night.
This is the second planet in line and therefore the temperatures are also very high, however, its atmosphere makes the clouds too dense and the sun cannot be seen.
The illustrator gives away an image of the sun from the earth in the middle of an eclipse.
Although this is an inhospitable planet, the sun shines in a similar way to how it does on earth, perhaps that is why Tesla wants to colonize it.
In the midst of a supposition, this is perhaps one of the most impossible planets to inhabit, since it is a large gas, and therefore keeping some logic, Ron imagined the view of the sun but from its moon, Europa.
Human technology is not yet sufficiently developed to send a manned spacecraft to this planet, but according to reports by scientists, the illustrator recreated the image of the sun from Saturn.
This illustration is set in Ariel, the natural satellite of Uranus, which if it weren’t for what can be seen in the background of the image, one would think that it is some nocturnal landscape of Canada in winter. In this case, the representation has also been made from a moon because the planet is gaseous, so it does not have a firm surface like the earth.
In Neptune you can already see the low influence of the sun, at least to illuminate.
It is considered by the scientific community as a dwarf planet because it is the farthest from the sun and therefore temperatures below zero are extreme.