Uranus has always been an atdball in our solar system and can explain the reasons for a new simulation offered by a group of researchers.
Uranus, the seventh planet from the sun, turns into a horizontal axis, when a particular ice giant, a unique ice giant with an angle of 98 degrees, turns every vertical axis on its orbit. Researchers believe that this has resulted in a major collision.
Dr. Jacob Kegerreis, a doctor at the Durham University, investigated that a huge rock caused a small planet to collide with Uranus, and dramatically bumped its spine, magnetic field, and even heat.
Kegerreis and his fellow researchers have created a high-resolution simulation to show exactly the way they were seen from 3 to 4 billion years ago. The effect would have been catastrophic.
In addition to the impact on the planet's tilt, the impact event also influenced the development of the frozen layer of Uranus, which touches the heat inside the planet. Uranus is the only planet in our solar system, which seals itself in its thinness at temperatures up to -371 degrees Fahrenheit.
The impact could have resulted in the great moons and rings that reached the orbit in line with Uranus's rotation.
There is still a lot to learn about Uranus, but Voyager 2 was in 1986, given that only one probe looked closely at the planet.