The Core of the Earth
The Earth’s core is a part of the Earth known as the inner layer, which consists of 3 layers: core, mantle and crust. The core is made up of components such as nickel and iron and may contain water and silica. The core was formed during the formation of the Earth’s crust and was protected by the upper layers of the Earth during the early years of its formation. The core is the source of the heat that causes the movement of magmatic materials in the Earth’s mantle. Since nuclear reactions do not occur in the core, there is no risk of explosion.
The Earth’s core formed a few million years after the Earth’s formation. The Earth formed about 4.5 billion years ago, and for the first 100 million years of its formation, the formation of the core was not possible due to the presence of nitrogen, oxygen and other elements in the atmosphere, as well as temperature and pressure. The exact date of the formation of the core is not known, but it could range from 4.4 billion years ago to 4.3 billion years ago as the time interval when the conditions necessary for the formation of the Earth’s core were in place.
The Earth’s core is very strong because of the high temperature, pressure and metals inside the core. The core is located at the center of the Earth and supports all the layers that orbit the Earth. At the same time, the core generates the Earth’s magnetic field and provides a dynamic balance that maintains the speed of the Earth’s rotation. The temperature inside the core is above about 6000 °C and the pressure is about 3 million atmospheres.
It is not possible to reach the Earth’s core. The core is located deep underground and access to it requires technologies that can withstand very high temperatures and pressures. Furthermore, the data available for the core does not allow us to understand exactly where the Earth’s core is and how it is.