Thanks to the unbridled greenhouse effect, which traps the sun's heat and prevents it from escaping back into space, the average surface temperature of Venus is 464 degrees Celsius (867 degrees Fahrenheit). Not to mention the atmospheric pressure, which is about 100 times the Earth's pressure.The program was called "Venera", as this was the first program to successfully enter the atmosphere of another planet, as it was "Venera 3" in 1966, and in 1970, "Venera 7" was the first probe to make a smooth landing on another planet.The magazine reported that "Venera" was the first mission to send to Earth images and sounds from another planet.So far, "Venera" is the only program that has sent images and sound from the surface of a planet. Venus, where Venera 13 and 14 recorded sound, and Venera 9, 10, 13 and 14 took panoramas of their landing sites.By today's standards, the data received may be a bit confused, but it was decades ago, and the conditions under which the sensors operated were very stressful.More recently, others have revisited the nearly 50-year-old data using improved image processing technology and technologies available to us, resulting in some images being obtained. Images show a strange world with a golden color, a world that somehow seems to be forbidden, even without reference to the temperature, pressure, or poison that would destroy life as we know it.This golden color is the result of sunlight infiltrating through floral clouds, which leads to the coloring of the surface.Image processing conducted at Brown University reveals that the rocks and dirt on the surface of the planet have a dark gray color.This is believed to be due to the way the surface is formed, Because of the ways Venus resembles Earth, scientists are keen to learn more about it, and studying Venus could help us learn some of the ways in which planetary evolutionary paths can deviate to produce a favorable environment for life, or an environment that is not at all.