Why Did the Moon Get So Hot?: Understanding the Hot Spot Theory

“Why did the Moon get so hot?” is a question that’s been on many people’s minds.

The answer to this question is in the form of a new and very simple theory called the “hot spot theory.”

If you were to ask an astrophysicist whether or not the Moon got so hot because of its proximity to the Sun, the scientist might say that it probably does, because the Sun itself has a tendency to produce heat.

The problem with this idea is that the Sun is a massive object, and as such, the Sun’s mass is very different from that of the Earth, which has a very small mass.

The Sun’s gravitational pull is so great that the distance between Earth and the Sun can be as small as 0.00000001 km, which is the distance that the Earth would take to reach the Moon.

But the Sun has a much larger mass, and when the Sun and the Earth are in direct contact, the mass of the Sun increases exponentially, leading to a greater and greater mass.

And so, when the Earth and Sun are in contact, this massive mass of mass is not only being produced in direct sunlight, but it is also being generated by the Sun in space.

As the Earth is passing in front of the sun, the Earth’s gravity is pulling on the Sun.

And when the sun’s gravitational force is released, the sun is pushed out of the solar system, into interstellar space, where it is surrounded by the matter of other planets and stars.

As a result, the gravitational pull of the entire solar system is very large.

The planet Earth, along with its star, are the only known planets that have a large mass.

So, the total mass of our solar system must be far greater than what our Sun is, and we can see that fact clearly in the astronomical instrumentation of the International Space Station.

The International Space Observatory (ISS) is located in orbit around the Earth.

It’s one of the most sophisticated satellites in the world, and it’s very easy to use for measuring objects in the solar neighborhood.

The ISS has a variety of instruments that measure the mass and the size of planets in the universe.

These measurements are used to estimate the amount of mass in the cosmos, and these mass and size measurements are also used to calculate the relative sizes of planets.

So the total amount of matter in the entire universe is approximately equal to the total volume of the Solar System.

And because of the large amount of material in the Solar Systems, it’s possible to determine its size.

This is exactly what the “cold spot” theory predicts.

If the Sun were a big, black hole, the gravity would be so strong that the gravitational force of the whole solar system would be enough to push the entire Solar System out of existence.

So this would happen when the gravity of the matter in our Solar System is strong enough.

But if it were a much smaller object, it would be pulled out of our Solar Systems orbit by a very strong gravitational force that is much weaker than that of our Sun.

So it would only pull the Solar system out of interstellar space and into the Solar Interiors.

This would cause the Solar systems mass to decrease, and the amount and size of the planets would increase.

But this would only happen if the mass in our solar systems mass is much smaller than the amount that is in our Sun, and in this case, the amount is not much.

It is actually much less than that.

As we have shown, the entire mass of a solar system consists of a very large number of small, massive stars that have very small masses.

So when the stars in our Milky Way are very close together, they form a disk.

But when they are farther apart, the disk begins to form stars.

And as we’ve seen, there are many stars in this disk, so the stars that form the disk become very large stars, and their orbits are very elliptical.

In fact, there is no way for the disk of stars to form a bulge.

This means that a star’s mass cannot grow, and this is what the hot spot theory predicts when we are looking at the Solar Habitable Zone.

If you look closely at a map of the Milky Way, you can see many of the smaller stars that orbit our Milky Sun.

The most massive stars are very distant and are very far away from us, and so the gravitational forces on these stars are strong enough to make them fall back into the disk.

When a star falls back into a disk, it is not so close to us that it is close enough to touch the surface of our planet.

The gravity on a star is very strong, so a star that falls into the Milky Ways core, it will fall back very quickly, and then the remaining stars will be forced into a large bulge, and a giant star will appear to be pulled towards