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What describes Earth's gravity?
The force that pulls objects to the ground.
Really none, there is no actual planet that has the exact same gravity, some can be close, like saying it Gforce was 2000, and another was 2000, but actually its like 2000.010…10203053232 and 2000.21020103020310. Mars and Venus are roughly the same size as earth (and thus have about the same gravity), but I don't think any planet in our solar system is exactly the same as earth. Gravity is determined by mass; the planet in our solar system with a mass closest to earth is Venus. Venus' gravity is 8.87 ms -2 whereas the Earth's gravity is 9.86 ms -2 . Mars's gravity is 3.71 ms -2 .
Approximately one sixth of the Earth's gravity is the moon'sgravity.
the gravity on venus is about 90.4% of earths
Gravitational pull.. Answer: . The motion of a free falling object with or without lateral movement is a trajectory
An object on the Moon's surface weighs 16.55% as much as the sameobject weighs when it's on the Earth's surface. The fraction isroughly 1/6.
Although it is impossible to apply to "weights" because the solid surface of Saturn is deep inside its total mass, the gravitic attraction by Saturn's mass is 95 times as grea…t as Earth's. At the greater distance to the tops of its clouds, the gravity would be comparable to Earth's (within 10%), but this would only affect the thrust required by spacecraft. Any occupants would be weightless while in orbit.
An object on the moon's surface weighs 0.165 as much as it does on the Earth's surface.
Gravity is a function of mass - the greater the mass, the greater the gravity. The sun's mass makes it's gravitational pull strong enough to keep 8 planets, some at distances …of over a billion miles - bound to it, as well as the asteroids, the cometary nuclei and the spherical Oort cloud, which is an entire light year from the sun. Earth's gravity is a tiny fraction of this, of course.
No it doesn't, earth's gravity is only making the moon orbiting the earth not give the moon gravity.
Gravity is exactly the same, follows the same laws, and exhibits the same behavior on Earth, on the Sun, on all of the planets, and everywhere else in the universe that we… can observe. In every place we can see, the force of gravity between two masses is proportional to the product of the masses, inversely proportional to the square of the distance between their centers, the constant of proportionality is the same everywhere, and both masses feel the same force toward the other one. Because of the difference in their masses and sizes, an object on the "surface" of the Sun weighs about 27.9 times as much as it does on the Earth's surface. In other words, a 200-pound man, if he could somehow avoid being vaporized, would weigh 5,580 pounds on the sun.
Well, Pluto's so small, it basically isn't a planet(this was decided by a majority of what today's Astronomers voted). Though being the farthest planet away from the sun in ou…r solar system makes it the coldest planet there is that we know of. Though because of it's extremely low temperature, the metals that are on and in the planet are very light and fragile, weakening their magnetic pull on things. Therefore, Pluto's gravity is weaker than ours, and will undoubtedly keep getting weaker.
Because the moon has less mass than earth.
The gravity of Charon is about 3% that of Earth.
In Planet Venus
No. Venus has less mass than Earth, though not by very much. As aresult, gravity on Venus is slightly weaker than on Earth.
Io's surface gravity is about 0.18 g, where Earth's gravity is 1.0 g.
Because the Earth is more massive.