# A planet with radius 128 km: ocean

The planet has a radius of 128 kilometres and the surface gravity is the same as Earth's. My calculations have discovered that the planet would have a density of about 50 times the Earth's: $$g_P=g_E$$ $$\frac{GM_P}{(r_P)^2}=\frac{GM_E}{(r_E)^2}$$ $$\frac{\rho_PV_P}{(r_P)^2}=\frac{\rho_EV_E}{(r_E)^2}$$ $$\frac{\rho_P\frac43\pi(r_P)^3}{(r_P)^2}=\frac{\rho_E\frac43\pi(r_E)^3}{(r_E)^2}$$ $$\frac{\rho_P(r_P)^3}{(r_P)^2}=\frac{\rho_E(r_E)^3}{(r_E)^2}$$ $$\rho_Pr_P=\rho_Er_E$$ $$\rho_P\times128\ km\approx\rho_E\times6371\ km$$ $$\rho_P\approx\frac{6371}{128}\rho_E$$ $$\approx49.78\ \rho_E$$ $$\approx49.78\times5.51\ g/cm^3$$ $$\approx274.29\ g/cm^3$$ $$=274290\ kg/m^3$$ I am aware that such a planet would be denser than the core of the sun. However, I am handwaving the problems, such as what the planet would be made of, etc. The density of the core is at around $320000\ kg/m^3$.

My question:

This planet has an ocean taking up roughly the same portion of surface area as the Earth's. How deep can it be? (The bottom must be liquid water) What else can be said about it?

Feel free to make a suggestion.

• What is the reason you changed your requirements from 64km to 128km? If you're not sure about your question it would be prudent to first put it into the question sandbox until it is properly fleshed out. – dot_Sp0T Nov 5 '17 at 12:34
• @user_194421 If you will keep a direct link somewhere, you can delete it, edit when deleted, and undelete when ready. That way no one will be able to comment or vote (up, down, close votes) until you're ready. There are no votes on it now, but maybe you will want to consider this. – Mołot Nov 5 '17 at 12:43
• "I am handwaving the problems, such as what the planet would be made of, etc." - this seems to be a bad fit for hard-science tag - it is impossible to find scientific papers on a celestial body with handwaved, impossible properties. – Mołot Nov 5 '17 at 12:50
• we know the average total density of the mass of water and of the "useronium". How can we determine the amount of water if the "useronium" is purely handwave? At least give use what density you have handwaved for it... – L.Dutch - Reinstate Monica Nov 5 '17 at 12:58
• Freezing point of water with respect to pressure Will probably be useful to whoever has the patience to work out the math – nzaman Nov 5 '17 at 14:11 