High School Science Panda. .. Well yeah.. That´s the acceleration of which any object will speed up towards the centre of the earth.. But that does't mean it understands gravity. High School Science Panda Well yeah That´s the acceleration of which any object will speed up towards centre earth But that does't mean it understands gravity
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> hey anon, wanna give your opinion?
asd
User avatar #2 - huchkizz
Reply +15 123456789123345869
(02/19/2013) [-]
Well yeah.. That´s the acceleration of which any object will speed up towards the centre of the earth..
But that does't mean it understands gravity.
#3 to #2 - teranin [OP]
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/19/2013) [-]
this panda has a better understanding of gravity than the people who would ordinarily use a slide like that... Doubt you'll find many under the age of say, 12, who actually know that equation or what it means.
this panda has a better understanding of gravity than the people who would ordinarily use a slide like that... Doubt you'll find many under the age of say, 12, who actually know that equation or what it means.
#4 to #3 - huchkizz
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/19/2013) [-]
True that. But I can´t seem to find a possible good reason for 12 y/o to know the formula of gravitational pull.. Or anything in mayor physics -> implying hat the Panda actually understands anything.   
Image very related.
True that. But I can´t seem to find a possible good reason for 12 y/o to know the formula of gravitational pull.. Or anything in mayor physics -> implying hat the Panda actually understands anything.
Image very related.
#22 - thedarkestrogue
Reply +11 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
oh look. Commenters thinking they're physicists because they understand basic physics.
oh look. Commenters thinking they're physicists because they understand basic physics.
User avatar #24 to #22 - snakefire
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
because correcting somebody who is wrong makes someone holier than thou?
User avatar #27 to #24 - feffog
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
shut up knuckles

youre just an echidna, you dont understand philosophy
User avatar #28 to #27 - snakefire
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
MY LIFE WAS DEVOTED TO PROTECTING A ROCK
User avatar #29 to #28 - feffog
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
oh i see carry on then
#30 - shallneverrepost
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
User avatar #19 - tealkangaroo
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
that the acceleration due to gravity... and it's slightly different depending on how close to the equator you live...
#15 - cameronr
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
That would be the formula for acceleration. Not the force of gravity.
#17 to #15 - mackigol
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
It's the value for the average gravitational field strength for Earth, and thus the acceleration due to gravity.
User avatar #20 to #15 - semilunarknight
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
Also it's not a formula, it's a constant. which isn't actually constant
#11 - zarsis
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
#6 - anon id: 3d0ab604
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
i thought the force of gravity = G(mM/R^2)?
#12 to #6 - hakx
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
Technically, what you have there is just a formula to find that gravitational force between two objects. The number given in the picture is the "gravitational constant" or accleration of graivity on earth
#13 to #12 - rubberhose
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
nope, gravitational constant is G = 6.67 x 10^11.   
   
that there is g = 9.82 m/s^2. which is GM/r^2 where r is roughly the radius of earth
nope, gravitational constant is G = 6.67 x 10^11.

that there is g = 9.82 m/s^2. which is GM/r^2 where r is roughly the radius of earth
#16 to #13 - hakx
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
Woops, G = "6.67x10^-11" though, not +11, but yeah you get the point

but g can still be considered a constant of gravity on earth...
#18 to #16 - rubberhose
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
****, you're right. forgot the '-'

but no, g cant be considered a constant of gravity. it is a constant, but it is the acceleration due to gravity
#32 - alfredisbatman
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
Comment Picture
#31 - rabaneristo
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
Yeah, but can he explain why kids love this so much?
#25 - anon id: 7513d1c7
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/20/2013) [-]
I don't understand gravity and I go down slides.

I must be panda.
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