Experiments on microscopic scales have helped scientists to spread clearer chemicals that make up the largest solar system planet.
Researchers have used advanced technical laboratory techniques using hydrogen and helium, which form part of Jupiter and Saturn, on the inside of the planetary pressure extremities.
The discovery suggests that gas does not react together within Jupiter and Saturn, where pressures may be two and a half million times greater than the Earth's atmosphere, experts said.
The discovery comes after a previous investigation, under high pressure reacting to gas.
The team of the University of Edinburgh team discovered the inclusion of small mixes of hydrogen and helium, known as anvil diamond cell, to create high pressures.
After a high pressure mixing of a laser beam, they will create different light patterns that reveal the molecular structure of each sample.
Through this technique, known as Raman Spectroscopy, experts have found that hydrogen and helium are highly reactive, including chemical bonds with a great deal of pressure.
Dr. Robin Turnbull, School of Physics and Astronomy, said: "These results would increase the research on the mixtures of basic gas mixtures.
"It's important to criticize your work and the work of others."
The research was also published in The Physical Review Letters, in China, researchers at the High-Level Pressure Sciences and Advanced Research Technology Center and the US Carnegie Institution for Science.
It was financed by the Research Council of the Physical Science and Engineering and the European Research Council.