>>1767>it felt like the surface of the sun outside, but I don't think that area is this humid
The humidity probably doesn't matter for a comparison of how the Outside feels relative to the Sun's surface. "Near the surface of the [Sun], the equation of state of the gas is extremely complicated. The atomic constituents of the outer layers are in varying degrees of ionization. Application of the Saha ionization equation reveals that the hydrogen constituents become almost completely ionized by the time the temperature has risen to about 10⁴ °K, whereas the helium is almost completely ionized by the time the temperature has reason to 10⁵ °K. at which temperature the heavier elements have also lost a sizable number of their electrons to the continuum and are in relatively high stages of ionization. For temperatures higher than 10⁵ °K, it becomes increasingly more accurate, insofar as the pressure is concerned to talk of a completely ionized gas. Other important properties of the gas, such as its internal energy and its opacity to radiation, are strongly dependent upon the degree of ionization. For the [Sun], hydrogen and helium comprise more than 95 percent of the mass, the pressure at temperatures greater than 10⁵ °K can be calculated to a high accuracy by assuming complete ionization. Significantly, a large fraction of the mass of the Sun does lie at temperatures greater than 10⁵ °K. The bulk of the structure of the Sun is determined, therefore, by an equation of state appropriate to completely ionized matter.
" (Clayton, p. 78)
Suffice to say, I doubt the Outside has an equation of state in any way similar to that of completely ionized matter.