The South Pole will get 24 hours of daylight during the Summer Solstice in December. The North Pole will get 24 hours of daylight during the Summer Solstice in June.
There are approximately 24 hours of daylight at the North Pole on June 21. (:
24 hours of daylight.
At either pole, there are several weeks each year that the sun never rises, and several weeks that it never sets. In general, the length of daylight at the North Pole is approximately 24 hours minus the length of the same day at the South Pole. If the North Pole gets 16 hours of daylight, the South Pole gets about 8 hours. If the North Pole gets 2 hours of daylight, the South Pole gets about 22. On the equinoxes, each pole gets 12 hours of daylight and 12 hours of night.
24 hours of daylight and 0 hours of darkness
That would depend on where on the planet you were. At the north pole there would be no hours of daylight and at the south pole there would be 24 hours of daylight. At place between them, there would be different amounts of daylight.
On June 21, the arctic circle, which is located at 66.5 degrees north latitude, through the north pole at 90 degrees, has 24 hours of daylight. On December 21, the antarctic circle, which is located at 66.5 degrees south latitude, through the south pole at 90 degrees, has 24 hours of daylight.
One of the poles. If it is the June solstice, then it is the South Pole with 24 hours of darkness and the North Pole with 24 hours of daylight, while it is the opposite in the December solstice.