Yes, other planets have weather and seasons, but they look nothing like what we have here on Earth.

For example, Uranus and Neptune have seasons that can last for decades and larger storms than the United States.

NASA's Hubble Telescope, orbiting the Earth, recently spotted a new dark and mysterious storm on Neptune and also took a fresh look at a large white storm that surrounds the North Pole of Uranus.

"Uranus is currently in the middle of summer, and it shows in the giant white cloud that covers the North Pole of the planet," according to Space.com. The summer season on Uranus lasts 21 years.

According to NASA, "scientists believe that this new feature results from the unique rotation of Uranus". Unlike all the other planets in the solar system, Uranus is inclined on his side.

The first planet discovered with the help of a telescope, Uranus was discovered in 1781 by astronomer William Herschel, NASA announced. The planet has been named for the Greek god of heaven.

The Neptune storm is 6,800 miles, more than twice the size of the United States. The seasons on Neptune last more than 40 years and winter is now in its northern hemisphere.

Storms like this appear every four to six years in different parts of the planet and disappear after about two years, NASA reported.

On the right of the black storm on Neptune are bright white "companion clouds" which, according to NASA, are probably filled with ice cold methane.

Neptune owes its name to the god of the sea, in Roman mythology.

It is unclear how these storms form, NASA said. But as in Jupiter's famous Great Red Spot, dark storms seem to draw deeper materials into planets' atmospheres.

Both planets are classified as giant ice planets. They have no solid surface, but rather layers of hydrogen and helium surrounding an interior rich in water, itself possibly wrapped around a rocky core.

"Astronomers hope that Hubble's long-term monitoring of outer planets will help them solve the mysteries that persist about these distant worlds."