How much do you weigh on Mars?. . LIPID, Your Weight on Each fat Different gravity can weight on each planet. Yana_ nermal Yma’ d die before weighing yourself.
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How much do you weigh on Mars?

LIPID,
Your Weight on Each fat
Different gravity can weight on
each planet.
Yana_ nermal
Yma’ d die before
weighing yourself.
Ysm'. d die before-
Youd die Eon
E yourself.
Yett' d die before
weighing yourself.
Mme
You' d die before
But you?! be 'tight!
...
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Views: 53888
Favorited: 77
Submitted: 07/27/2013
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Comments(140):

[ 140 comments ]
What do you think? Give us your opinion. Anonymous comments allowed.
#4 - eddio (07/27/2013) [-]
I was actually really hoping to find out how much I weigh on other planets.   
   
Thanks for shattering my dreams.
I was actually really hoping to find out how much I weigh on other planets.

Thanks for shattering my dreams.
#66 to #4 - anon (07/27/2013) [-]
Dude just find the mass and multiply it by your weight.
User avatar #129 to #4 - tomorrowsnightmare (07/28/2013) [-]
There are scales in the New York Natural History museum that calculate it for you.
#179 to #4 - anon (07/28/2013) [-]
ASIANS CAN ACTUALLY READ MINDS!!!!!!!!!!!
They can hear, and see what you're visually thinking. This is the absolute complete truth!!!!!

Asians hide their mind reading abilities by a lot of them having completely expressionless faces so they don't accidentally show facial expressions when people think things they don't like, find funny, astonishing, etc, and Asians segregate so their not nearly as susceptible to that happening.
Asians also segregate, and are untalkative to avoid accidentally saying things that are similar to what people are thinking and going to say.

Try thinking, and visually picturing things that are as wild as you can when you are around Asians, and look for Asians who give people dirty/particular looks for what appears to be for completely no reason.

PLEASE SPREAD THE MESSAGE!!!!! THE WORLD NEEDS TO KNOW THIS!!!!!
User avatar #181 to #4 - eddio (07/28/2013) [-]
Oh god so many thumbs.
#45 to #4 - charleyman (07/27/2013) [-]
I know the feel, my cowboy brother.
I know the feel, my cowboy brother.
User avatar #23 to #4 - warioteam (07/27/2013) [-]
just watch that one episode of the magic school bus
#5 to #4 - mangoa (07/27/2013) [-]
For science!
User avatar #6 to #5 - eddio (07/27/2013) [-]
And my smile's back
User avatar #128 to #5 - glasssmasher (07/28/2013) [-]
I weigh to much to know

my dreams
#134 to #128 - abysmalshadow (07/28/2013) [-]
Divide a value for the planet you want to know by the value in the same column for Earth to get a ratio. Multiply that ratio by your weight on Earth to get your weight on that planet.

Multiply the pair, divide the spare, bro.
User avatar #133 to #128 - fuzzysixx ONLINE (07/28/2013) [-]
We can figure it out! Math is the answer.
User avatar #65 to #5 - youraccountsucks (07/27/2013) [-]
7.5 pounds on Pluto, cool.
#10 to #5 - anon (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.
#28 to #10 - Broku (07/27/2013) [-]
Actually you just don't know the Imperial system, Pound (Force) is an actual thing, it is equal to 1 Pound (Mass) times 32.174049 Ft/Sec^2 or 1 Slug Ft/Sec^2
User avatar #40 to #10 - adu ONLINE (07/27/2013) [-]
In the US Imperial system pounds can be used both as mass and weight/force. Why do you think we use pounds for PSI?
#74 to #10 - tabarzins (07/27/2013) [-]
we all know how mass works
you just don't know how pounds work
#11 to #10 - tedfoo (07/27/2013) [-]
Damn right. Started to rage a bit there.
#95 to #5 - mymissiondaytwo (07/27/2013) [-]
Yo momma's so fat, Jupiter weighs 100 pounds on her.
#113 to #95 - pwnmissilereborn **User deleted account** (07/27/2013) [-]
Fool, learn to science.   
   
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
Fool, learn to science.

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 to #113 - 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 to #117 - pwnmissilereborn **User deleted account** (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.
User avatar #7 to #5 - rzrback (07/27/2013) [-]
I'd way slightly over 9 lbs on pluto... Sweeeet!
User avatar #13 - mcderper (07/27/2013) [-]
How much would my dead body weigh on these planets then smartass?
User avatar #127 to #13 - malacyman (07/28/2013) [-]
*Smart-Masses
User avatar #32 to #13 - xXMAQXx (07/27/2013) [-]
everyone who could do the math died before they could weigh their dead bodies
#8 - gigglesthegreat (07/27/2013) [-]
Actually, Pluto was reclassified as a Dwarf Planet. Still a planet.
#119 to #8 - anon (07/27/2013) [-]
nope. don't know where you heard that.
User avatar #126 to #8 - magicalspoot (07/28/2013) [-]
It will allways be a planet in our hearts
#54 to #8 - anon (07/27/2013) [-]
Still not a planet. Strict terminology, bro: dwarf planet =/= planet.
#42 to #8 - anon (07/27/2013) [-]
Dwarf planet and Planet are not interchangeable, Pluto only meets 2 of the 3 criteria for being a planet. The IAU just describes Pluto as a "dwarf planet" because they were getting a lot of bad press after demoting Pluto in '06.
User avatar #182 to #42 - gigglesthegreat (07/29/2013) [-]
Wow. I was gone for a weekend of not giving a **** , and some anon was having all this fun being insignificant. I missed out.
#1 - lucilavit (07/27/2013) [-]
So in Pluto I don't die?
So in Pluto I don't die?
#76 to #1 - anon (07/27/2013) [-]
Yeah but it's not a planet.
User avatar #130 to #1 - minsheme (07/28/2013) [-]
You'd die a horrible, painful death and your penis would be rock solid almost instantly from how cold it is.
#16 to #1 - konradkurze (07/27/2013) [-]
*prods your tummy*   
on pluto, lucilavit would be lighter....   
   
but still jiggly?
*prods your tummy*
on pluto, lucilavit would be lighter....

but still jiggly?
User avatar #18 to #1 - pluto (07/27/2013) [-]
Nobody is saying that.
#39 to #18 - Obscurity (07/27/2013) [-]
This image has expired
can i be inside you
User avatar #183 to #39 - pluto (08/05/2013) [-]
I haven't talked to you in quite some time old friend
User avatar #116 - unncommon (07/27/2013) [-]
That's a lot of dead weight...

...I'm sorry.
User avatar #34 - hellspawner (07/27/2013) [-]
**If you really want to find out what your weight is on another planet, go here.
**

You need to login to view this link
User avatar #49 to #34 - juicyy (07/27/2013) [-]
well don't go to jupiter if you are insecure about you weight.
#70 to #34 - katsikis (07/27/2013) [-]
**katsikis rolled a random image posted in comment #218 at Douchebags, meet your king ** wow, you're just as useful as google.
User avatar #107 to #34 - skeel (07/27/2013) [-]
A Few Different Types of Stars
(better land at night to avoid burning your feet!)
#111 to #34 - lovemakingwookie (07/27/2013) [-]
dat white space
User avatar #114 to #34 - cactusphalus (07/27/2013) [-]
sooo... is it in kilograms or...?
User avatar #124 to #114 - olmesy (07/28/2013) [-]
Any unit. It says like 4 lines above where you type
#115 to #34 - futurestas (07/27/2013) [-]
Do I use kg or pounds!!!!
/rage
User avatar #125 to #115 - mykoira (07/28/2013) [-]
Fill in your weight below in the space indicated. You can enter your weight in any unit you wish.
#41 to #34 - anon (07/27/2013) [-]
thank you for not being a huge phanact like OP
#77 to #34 - hillbillypowpow (07/27/2013) [-]
Thanks my filthy item daddy hellspawner.
#78 to #77 - hillbillypowpow (07/27/2013) [-]
The joke doesn't work as well as it did in my head with the word filter.
User avatar #59 - ixcarnifexxi (07/27/2013) [-]
Pluto will always be a planet to me...
0
#68 to #59 - danascully has deleted their comment [-]
#112 to #59 - wtfduud (07/27/2013) [-]
Pluto will always be a dog to me.
#80 to #59 - lolfire (07/27/2013) [-]
Comment Picture
User avatar #118 to #80 - hammarhead (07/27/2013) [-]
what is that?
User avatar #61 - leglesslegolegolas (07/27/2013) [-]
Not true. On Mars it takes 90 seconds to die.
User avatar #100 - popkornking (07/27/2013) [-]
Here's a counter to OP's unending phanactry, enjoy! www.onlineconversion.com/weight_on_other_planets.htm
User avatar #104 to #100 - popkornking (07/27/2013) [-]
Hold on a second, testing: phanact
User avatar #106 to #104 - ilovemyguns (07/27/2013) [-]
Testing: fаggot
User avatar #180 to #106 - popkornking (07/28/2013) [-]
wat
User avatar #154 to #100 - emptysuperman (07/28/2013) [-]
I'm shocked how low the sun's was. Was expecting it to be 10x that amount.
#148 - hentaisweetie (07/28/2013) [-]
Time to go to Pluto.
User avatar #38 - Awesomecarrot (07/27/2013) [-]
You could probably stay conscious long enough on the surface of Mars
to step outside and onto a set of scales and then make it inside again.
User avatar #67 to #38 - destructodan **User deleted account** (07/27/2013) [-]
You wouldn't need to go outside
User avatar #102 to #67 - Awesomecarrot (07/27/2013) [-]
Yeah but I'm guessing that the post is implying you'd have to
be exposed to the planet's conditions in order to get weighed
otherwise you wouldn't die on all of them.
User avatar #36 - silkydelicious (07/27/2013) [-]
I thought Mars' gravity was weaker than Earth's?
User avatar #93 to #36 - threadz (07/27/2013) [-]
it is.
#79 - tobistrigoivii (07/27/2013) [-]
**tobistrigoivii rolled a random image posted in comment #4129101 at Items ** I sometimes worry that gravity will no longer affect me and I will drift up, up, up and get stuck in the rings of Saturn.
#50 - anon (07/27/2013) [-]
my filthy item daddy
User avatar #53 to #50 - sacanawa (07/27/2013) [-]
my filthy item daddy
User avatar #82 to #53 - areialview (07/27/2013) [-]
my filthy item daddy
User avatar #44 - ninjabunnygo ONLINE (07/27/2013) [-]
its still a planet its just a dwarf planet
User avatar #46 to #44 - misticalz (07/27/2013) [-]
yeah
dwarf planet
not a planet.
#55 to #44 - anon (07/27/2013) [-]
The terminology is more strict than you think. "Planet" is a distinct class separate from "dwarf planet".
User avatar #47 to #44 - sanguinesolitude (07/27/2013) [-]
>implying that dwarfs (little people) are still people.
+3
#96 - cookiecoketwo has deleted their comment [-]
0
#98 to #96 - cookiecoketwo has deleted their comment [-]
0
#99 to #98 - cookiecoketwo has deleted their comment [-]
#109 to #96 - raycharlesreal (07/27/2013) [-]
Ray Charles thinks you a bitch ass honkey assed geeky ************ nerd boi
+2
#110 to #109 - cookiecoketwo has deleted their comment [-]
+3
#25 - swiftykidd **User deleted account** has deleted their comment [-]
#2 - anon (07/27/2013) [-]
You forgot to mention that on Earth, you'd still die before being able to weigh yourself if you were in Australia.
#27 to #2 - anon (07/27/2013) [-]
and in america, you'd just break the scale then die of a heart attack
#73 - silverlance (07/27/2013) [-]
Never understood how Pluto cant be considered a planet and yet Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus and Neptune, which are mostly gasious, can
User avatar #89 to #73 - threadz (07/27/2013) [-]
Is Pluto a planet?
TL;DW: It's because there are lots of other ice ball in the same region of space as Pluto, some bigger than Pluto. If we call Pluto a planet, we also have to call these other object planets, meaning we would have dozens of Planets in our system. Perhaps hundreds considering we keep finding more and more.
User avatar #75 to #73 - anomorphous ONLINE (07/27/2013) [-]
because planets are two types. Gas giants, and terrestrial. Pluto is A. a ball of ice and carbon, basically a huge comet, and B. occupies the Kuiper belt, which means it's basically a large Keiper belt object
#87 to #75 - anon (07/27/2013) [-]
Pluto will always be a planet in my heart.
User avatar #90 to #87 - threadz (07/27/2013) [-]
What about all the other balls of ice in the same region that are equal or greater in size to Pluto? Are all of them planets too? Or just pluto, in which case, why are you being racist?
#131 - anon (07/28/2013) [-]
Not a planet. screw you, yes it is.
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