The fastest land speed ever recorded is the one you’ve been waiting for

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The land speed of a planet has been measured to be 6,716 km/h.

The land speed records were set in Brazil in 2003, which was followed by a record set in China in 2008.

But while the planet is moving, it’s moving at only a few hundred kilometres an hour.

This is due to the fact that the atmosphere is very thin, which makes it very difficult to track the planet’s motions.

That means that even a single piece of land that is moving faster than the speed of sound will be far too slow to be measured.

But that’s not the only issue.

While the land speed is extremely fast, there are other factors that influence it.

For instance, a planet is orbiting its star.

If you could take the land at a point where the star is only about 10,000 kilometres away from Earth, you’d be able to measure the speed at which the planet moves in relation to its star over a period of hundreds of years.

This allows scientists to study a planet’s history, and even predict what might happen to its atmosphere over the next century.

Theoretical physicists have been trying to find a way to use the information from those years to predict the speed the planet will reach in the future.

A new paper published in Science looks at how this would work, and if it’s possible.

It looks like itCould it work?

This paper uses a new technique called gravitational lensing to show how the gravitational pull of the planet on the star could change the planet, changing the speed that it moves.

The new approach relies on the fact the planets orbit in a very different way from when they were created.

The star is a very hot gas, and its heat heats up the planet.

The planet’s mass also increases, making it move much faster.

The team then used this information to calculate how fast the planet would have to be moving to match the speed it would need to travel in the next 100,000 years.

They found the speed was much closer to 6,600 km/hr.

What does that mean?

This means that the planet should be moving closer to the star every year, so if you could capture a planet moving at the speed you need to move in the 100,00 years you’d get a new record every time.

In addition, the team found that the time scales of those years would vary significantly from what is measured.

If a planet had to be on the surface of a moon every 100,0000 years, the Earth would have had to move about 400,000 km in 100,200 years.

But even though this is very impressive, the problem is that this new technique is only useful when the planet has already been moving, which is not the case with planets orbiting other stars.

If that’s the case, this technique could be useful for measuring the speed a planet would be travelling in the near future, but not in the past.

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