The sun, which is a huge nuclear power source of the largest energy of our solar system, gives the heat and light along with maintaining life on Earth. But do you know how hot the sun is itself? This question can be answered separately for every part of the sun. Because the sun remains in many layers and its temperature keeps changing. It holds the highest heat in its center and its outer layers are usually cool only.
Due to the force of the gravitational force in the core of the sun, a pressure is maintained so that its temperature stays up to 27 million degrees Fahrenheit (15 million degrees Celsius). It also causes the star energy found in our sky.
The energy that proceeds out of the sun core of the sun spreads to the outer area so that the heat produces. In that area, the temperature decreases from 12.6 million to 3.6 million. The next area is called the vascular area in which the plasma bubbles take heat over the surface. Approximately 3.6 Million Fahrenheit remains in this area. After that, the energy from the sun reaches the Earth and is up to 10,000 Fahrenheit.