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|#5 - For science! [+] (15 new replies)||07/27/2013 on How much do you weigh on Mars?||+24|
#113 - pwnmissilereborn (07/27/2013) [-]
If Jupiter weighs 100 pounds on her it means she weighs 100 pounds on Jupiter. When it comes to gravity, the smaller body and the larger body exert the same force on each other, when it comes to planets however this is not noticeable as 100 pounds would barely move something so massive.
So Jupiter weighing 100 pounds on her means everything is completely normal, except for the fact that she has the weight of a small child
#117 - mymissiondaytwo (07/27/2013) [-]
Maybe it's a bit too late down here and I can't really understand your logic, so I'll just point out to my logic and train of thoughts.
Imagine Jupiter were a human being and yo momma's a planet. An intuitive guess of the chart shown up 2 thread leads me to believe that we weigh more or less depending on the mass + size of the planet we are on.
Jupiter's weight is 1.9 x 10^27. For it to weigh 100 pounds on something would mean that the other something should have a gravity field sufficiently strong to attract the before mentioned Jupiter, and for it to be able to be manipulated as you would a 100 pound object on Earth, on yo momma.
That would mean that yo momma is considerably larger than Jupiter.
#120 - pwnmissilereborn (07/27/2013) [-]
I'll try to explain it better then, try to follow me here.
Weight is the force applied on a body due to the action of gravity. So when you say that Jupiter weighs 100 pounds on her, it means that she is exerting 100 pounds of force on Jupiter.
Gravity's force depends on the mass of both bodies multiplied by each other, so the amount of force both objects apply on each other is equal. For example, if you weigh 100 pounds on Earth, it means that you are also attracting the Earth with 100 pounds of force, but this is not noticeable due to the Earth being too massive.
If the mass of my momma was considerably larger than Jupiter, Jupiter's weigh would be even larger than because the more massive both objects are, the larger the force of gravity becomes.
So if she is exerting 100 pounds of force on Jupiter, it means Jupiter is also exerting 100 pounds of force on her, which, as my point was, means she is still smaller than Jupiter.
#10 - anonymous poster (07/27/2013) [-]
THOSE ARE MASSES, WHICH ARE CONSTANT!
That means your mass in, say pounds or kg, is the same no matter where you are (ignoring relativistic effects).
It's your WEIGHT, measured in NEWTONS, that changes.
Your weight is equal to the product of your mass in kg and the planet's gravitational constant. For example, someone who has a mass of 75kg weighs 75*9.81=735.75N on Earth, but 75*3.61=270.75N on Mercury.
Physics rant over.
|#2 - I was looking at his eyes more than her boobs, just to see if … [+] (6 new replies)||07/25/2013 on Eye contact||+145|
#19 - anonymous poster (07/26/2013) [-]
I didn't realize boobs could talk
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