# Wind strength in a massive planet

I'm working on this planet that has 1.5x earth's mass, so the gravity is a little stronger, given that the density it's the same. The gravity is 1.15x earth's. As i don't know how to calculate the mass of the atmosphere in such conditions i assumed that it would be proportional to the planet mass, in other words 1.5x the mass of earth's atmosphere.

Atmosphere absolute info (comparing to earth)
mass 77,265x10^17kg (1.5)
molecular mass 29,332g/mol (1.01)
atm. pressure 1,3x10^5Pa (1.28)
density 1,581kg/m³ (1.32)
N2 69,07% (0.885)
O2 29,88% (1.43)
Ar 0,94% (1)
CO2 0,105% (2.58)
Star absolute info (comparing to sun)
mass 1.4x10^30kg (0.7)
luminosity 0,952x10^26W (0.25)
Planet absolute info (comparing to earth)
mass 8.960,4x10^21kg (1,5)
surface area 668,32x10^12m² ()
albedo 0.4 (1.33)
mean atmosphere surface temperature 290K (+2°)
tropical sea surface temperature 301-305K
temperate sea surface temperature 389-395K
polar sea surface temperature 275-281K
average distance from star 75,000,000km (0.5)
minimum distance from star 73,475,000km
maximun distance from star 76,525,000km
orbital period 185 planet days
rotational period 20h

Given this informations, can the wind in this planet be too much destructive?

• None to help me? Apr 1, 2021 at 1:51
• Wind is caused by uneven heating of the planet so you need to give heating information.
– user64888
Apr 1, 2021 at 2:36
• Like the average temperature of the planet? Star info? Apr 1, 2021 at 2:38
• yeah, and any geothermal or other forms of heating. Stuff like hurricanes are also caused by water heating at different rates than ground I believe. So that matters also I think.
– user64888
Apr 1, 2021 at 2:41
• you need min, max, avg distance from sun, year and day length, etc. Apr 1, 2021 at 15:24