planet and shit. this planet is being called a super-earth, not funny but i found this cool.. U. Habitable i? The dwarf star HUI } , located -to from Earth, hos planet and shit this is being called a super-earth not funny but i found cool U Habitable i? The dwarf star HUI } located -to from Earth hos
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planet and shit. this planet is being called a super-earth, not funny but i found this cool.. U. Habitable i? The dwarf star HUI } , located -to from Earth, hos

this planet is being called a super-earth, not funny but i found this cool.

U. Habitable i?
The dwarf star HUI } , located -to
from Earth, hosts a system of pm nets, including
one at Mg'. orbital ' right to support
w, as we know " The planet could theoretically
be , E space
satellites now on the thawing board.
Planet Ho '.
MASS [EARTH - Br more than I
DISTANCE HEM HEM STAR: . million miles
Ist' million ,
Earth
93 million miles
150 million km]
365. 5
Planetary orbits shown To some
T SYSTEM
II It II q I
EARTH' S some SYSTEM
EARL TATE I Er
...
+1327
Views: 63623 Submitted: 02/21/2013
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[ 615 comments ]
> hey anon, wanna give your opinion?
asd
#71 - ooi
Reply +275 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
I believe it's time we head over there and free the **** out of that planet.
#545 to #71 - klimoklimoklimo **User deleted account**
0 123456789123345869
has deleted their comment [-]
#89 to #71 - riylshadow
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
User avatar #316 to #71 - superjail
Reply +3 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
America 2: Episode 1
User avatar #81 to #71 - madcaseofpoobrain
Reply +10 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Chances are a country that cares more about its space program will beat us to it.
#86 to #81 - oddesy
Reply +13 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Other countries cant into space.
Like poland.
User avatar #88 to #86 - senorbadass
Reply +3 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
poor Electrode :c
User avatar #181 to #88 - mrdrpage
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Voltorb, faggot.

Just kidding. I love you.
User avatar #328 to #86 - thereasonableperso
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
What are these comics called?
User avatar #98 to #86 - chthulhu
Reply -3 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
But Poland looks like a voltorb,. Since voltorb can learn magnet rise to float, and clearly has no internal organs, it can clearly reach space without having to worry about things like suffocation.

Now, one might think "Sure, it can get into space, but it would take them ages to float there." However, the Pokedex states that pidgeot can move at Mach 2, or twice the speed of sound. In space, the average speed of sound is about 300 km/s (Kilometeres per second). Since Mach 2 means double the speed of sound, this means Pidgeot moves at about 600 km/s. Since Voltorb's faster than pidgeot, this means that Voltorb moves at atleast 600km per second. Since light moves at about 299,338 Km/per second, that means it should take voltorb around 499 years to go one light year. (That's rounded up).

Now, since the planet it 44 lightyears away, it will take 21912 years of travelling at that speed to reach said planet.

TL;DR: Because Poland's a voltorb, it can reach the planet in 21912 years.
User avatar #133 to #98 - oddesy
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Also, the speed of sound at Mach 1 isnt 300km/s..
User avatar #230 to #133 - chthulhu
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Well, looks like my science textbook's retarded. My bad.
#242 to #230 - anon id: 44bf99ef
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
The speed of light is about 300 km/s
#621 to #242 - Juggalofourtwenty
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/22/2013) [-]
light is 3.0*10^8m/s=30,000,000m/s
light is 30,000 kilometers per second. not 300
User avatar #244 to #242 - chthulhu
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
It says sound though. So, like I said,it's retarded.
User avatar #105 to #98 - oddesy
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Poland much reach escape velocity of 11.2km/s on earth.
Is possible for Poland?
#125 to #105 - elgringogordo **User deleted account**
0 123456789123345869
has deleted their comment [-]
#103 to #98 - oddesy
0 123456789123345869
has deleted their comment [-]
#565 to #81 - superclamsquared
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/22/2013) [-]
I dont know, if SpaceX holds up then not only will it prove private sector best sector, but also that America can get their without trying.   
   
Not trying to be patriotic or anything, just saying.
I dont know, if SpaceX holds up then not only will it prove private sector best sector, but also that America can get their without trying.

Not trying to be patriotic or anything, just saying.
User avatar #121 to #81 - mattmanhemi
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
i think we have the right idea with commercializing it with multiple companies
#78 to #71 - oddesy
Reply +36 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Well call it...
Terramerica!
User avatar #146 to #78 - propanex
Reply +9 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Why not America 2?
User avatar #411 to #146 - pheonixrevolver
Reply +6 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
America 2.0 to make it sound cooler
User avatar #440 to #411 - TigerMann
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Terramerica 2.0?

Or would that have to mean that there's a Terramerica 1.0?
User avatar #459 to #440 - pheonixrevolver
Reply -4 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
he said America not Terramiraca
User avatar #461 to #459 - TigerMann
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
I know, but I was trying to combine both of the names.
User avatar #598 to #78 - pedobearsepicness
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/22/2013) [-]
Or titties and beer?
no?
suicide it is then
#134 - Griffinwish
Reply +99 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
what if the creatures there are x7 times that of earth's?
#514 to #134 - cockineveryorifice
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/22/2013) [-]
With the gravity being 7 times stronger and size of lifeforms ultimately being limited by the relative strength of gravity, it would most likely be full of insects.
#190 to #134 - fatspartan
Reply +2 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Simple, we kill them, and harvest their parts to make better weapons and armor to hunt more monsters. Rinse and repeat!
#449 to #190 - harbingerwolf
Reply +2 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Awwww yeah monster hunter...
Awwww yeah monster hunter...
#222 to #134 - EdwardNigma
Reply +2 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
I always wanted to be a monster hunter.

But a monster hunter in space on another planet? Where the **** do I sign up?
User avatar #450 to #222 - harbingerwolf
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Lost Planet 2 :3
User avatar #143 to #134 - mortaleternity
Reply +3 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
That would be rather likely, but it would be more like that the "maximun" size per say would be 7x. Especially in the ocean.
User avatar #149 to #143 - Maroon
Reply +7 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Not exactly... the planet is 7x times larger. That means 7 times more gravity. Large animals would be crushed. A bear weighing in at 1500 pounds here would weigh 10500 pounds there. It's possible that some large, muscly animals developed but it's more likely they would be small. Nature takes the easiest path.
User avatar #151 to #149 - mortaleternity
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
True, but I'm moreso refering to the size and capability to have alot more animals, so it COULD support large animals that eat alot, since there could be alot more food, I guess. Atleast, that is what I would assume. You do have a good point though, so it would probably be mostly alot of smaller ones, yeah.

Honestly I'm hoping for dragons, for no particular reason, it just would be cool. :P
User avatar #153 to #151 - Maroon
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Anything powerful enough to fly at 7x earth's gravity would be scary as ****...
User avatar #155 to #153 - mortaleternity
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Yep, and the scary part would also be that we would weigh 7x our own weight there so most of us likely wouldn't even be able to run, I think.
User avatar #330 to #155 - giguelingueling
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
time for a goku training
User avatar #558 to #330 - mortaleternity
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/22/2013) [-]
Aww yeah, now we're talking.
User avatar #393 to #149 - Krystoking
Reply -1 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
That's assuming that the density is equal to the earths, the gravitational pull is dependent on the mass of the planet, not its volume
User avatar #399 to #393 - Krystoking
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Nevermind, im retarded, the post says 7 times the mass
User avatar #511 to #393 - Maroon
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/22/2013) [-]
well, it's a solid planet so I doubt the density would be that far off.
User avatar #520 to #511 - Krystoking
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/22/2013) [-]
It would depend on all the metal and minerals that make up the planet, but i guess it wouldnt be too far off
#183 - krisaeron
Reply +77 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
If the Super-Earths mass will be 7-n times greater than it is on Plain-Earth that means our bodies would be 7-n times heavier. BUT! If science ever created life-support systems for that kind of gravity then people could actually live there.

Imagine having the first kid at the Super-Earth who is totally accustomed to the gravity and is far more powerful than any adult living there at that period of time. Then someone will have another kid which would make him the rival of kid #1. And soon you will have a whole new civilization of super-homosapiens that are at least some what of a 1/1 000 000 part of a Saiyan.

Am I making any sense here? Because it really sounds ******* awesome in my head.
#204 to #183 - anon id: 2973c012
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
You do realise that 7 time the mass would only be between 2.5 and 3 times earths gravity. Also once people are on the planet for a long time, their bodies will have conditioned themselves to cope with increased gravity. They would be muscly as **** though
User avatar #210 to #183 - zonryu
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
after that we should move to a slightly bigger planet and keep doing this for millions of years. eventually we will either become pancake people or a land of giants
User avatar #215 to #183 - TheWinBot
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Since babies are considerably fragile when they are born wouldn't they have serious health complications in the whole infant stage? It's not like they would spontaneously be stronger once born just because they are on a more massive planet. I feel like they would have serious health concerns or die /:
User avatar #338 to #215 - nogphille
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
they'd grow up in a gravityfield matching that of earth, more or less, than gradually have the gravity increase like gohan in the gravitything..

they would become very very muscular.. yet consume immense amounts to feed their muscles, i'd believe..
User avatar #401 to #338 - TheWinBot
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
I know that they would grow up eventually needing more muscle and having to consume a lot of energy, but what I'm saying is that when they are conceived, they are being created being given the genetics of their parents. Meaning, the parents do not have the genetics to have a more muscular body to compensate for the gravity difference.
User avatar #408 to #401 - nogphille
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
=> gravityfield?
like, the same field the parents would live in?
User avatar #412 to #408 - TheWinBot
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
I don't know what you mean lol
User avatar #436 to #412 - nogphille
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
well, in order for humans to colonize the planet, we'd have to be able to master gravity..
so there'd have to be an anti-gravity device, or a gravityfield, which would regulate the force our bodies would be able to withstand, yes?

you know, gravity here on earth is about 9.8 m/s²
(which would mean, that if you fell out of an airplane, your speed would increase 9.8 meters per second, if i'm not mistaken, depending on your aerodynamics ofcourse)
gravity on the moon is much lower, gravity on that huge planet is 7x higher..
User avatar #466 to #436 - TheWinBot
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(02/21/2013) [-]
ooooooooh I understand now. I thought you were just assuming that our bodies would spontaneously adapt once we landed on the planet and enable us to give birth so super babies lol.
#269 to #183 - vrox
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Or we could fire some big-ass misses at the planet and blow off chunks of it until its the same size as Earth.
#299 to #269 - RipperMan
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(02/21/2013) [-]
#347 to #183 - flyslasher
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Well actually I believe the mass for someone on Super Earth as compared to Plain Earth would be 7n if the radius of Super Earth is the same as Plain Earth.

F=G(m1*m2)/(r^2)
User avatar #374 to #347 - annogram
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
i did the maths check my comment
User avatar #390 to #183 - crafty
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
I really thought this was going to end in Half Life 3 confirmed.
#197 to #183 - ccrusie
Reply +3 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
I got you son
#199 to #197 - krisaeron
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Nice.
Nice.
User avatar #403 to #183 - peyko
Reply +8 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
almost twice. about 0.9g differance
7 times the mass means 7 times the volume.

V=4/3 X Pi X Radius cubed

If you work it out, this makes the radius 1.9 times that of Earth (as stated above)

Gravitational force is proportional to Mass/Radius².

If the mass is 7 times Earth's then 7 / 1.9² = 1.9

The gravity would be 1.9 g's
#438 to #403 - flyslasher
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Your no considering the fact that the density may be different. Your assuming they're both the same density!
#116 - BigSammy
Reply +34 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Super-Earth? What will science find next?!
#428 to #116 - anon id: 4a808a16
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Meanwhile in religion:
#214 - llamahugger
Reply +33 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
A lot of people are asking questions about how we could get there and people are saying it's impossible or it would take forever and so on, so I figured I'd just make one comment instead of replying to a bunch.

I encourage anybody has actually interested, and who has a working knowledge of space/time to look up the Alcubierre Warp Drive. Essentially, the biggest threat to interstellar travel is that, according to our current understanding of physics, it is impossible for any object to exceed the speed of light. The Alcubierre drive allows for travel at a proposed 10C, 10 times the speed of light, while at the same time allowing the ship/drive/inhabitants to not be destroyed by infinite mass.

This is achieved by warping space-time both in front of and behind the ship, forming a sort of bubble that moves through space at 10 times the speed of light, while everything inside the bubble remains, in the eyes of the laws of physics, stationary, or relatively so.

Obviously this can be kind of hard to wrap your head around without a little prior knowledge, but that's alright, learning is good :)

Also, there are several known issues with the concept, but answers are slowly being found for them. For example, when the drive was first theorized and written up, it was calculated that it would require a mass the size of Jupiter to power this thing; now, 17 years later, we've gotten that mass down to something weighing only a few tons.

Sidenote for anyone that cares and doesn't know: NASA actually has a team dedicated to advancing our knowledge of warp technology and theory, and they take it very seriously.

The two most important issues with this drive are 1: If cosmic radiation is able to penetrate the bubble (they don't know yet if it could), then it would kill passengers almost instantly. Faster you go, the more radiation you hit/second. 2: The bubble would gather particles at it's front, and when it stops, those particles would fly off at planet-destroying speeds (woo!).
#575 to #214 - superclamsquared
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/22/2013) [-]
Pardon my ignorance, but arent wormholes a possiblility as well? If you can create shortcuts from on edge of space to another, FTLT may be unnecessary.
Pardon my ignorance, but arent wormholes a possiblility as well? If you can create shortcuts from on edge of space to another, FTLT may be unnecessary.
#296 to #214 - ltcommanderdata
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
That was basic material at the academy.

Serious now: Thank you very much for posting that. I read about the redesigning of Alcubierre's a little while ago, and how the required energy had been greatly reduced somewhat recently, right after National Geographic's article on methods of interstellar space travel. I really hope we manage to build a successful prototype; I find the idea of our race being stuck in this star system forevermore somewhat depressing. But with the speed that technology has been improving over the past few years, I am confident we'll make it.
User avatar #304 to #296 - llamahugger
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
I really hope we will, and the sooner the better! Sadly, there is a thing called the Wait Calculation, which basically says that if we were to set out for a star today, we would probably be overlapped by advanced technology that launched 20 years later. The last time the proposed "wait" was calculated (how long we should wait before it's feasible to go to another star), the result was 1104 years. However, I'm still counting on that being completely incorrect, and I hope that an Alcubierre drive can be built within 50 years.

Who knows? 30 years ago, the were predicting all kinds of ludacris things for 2010 such as flying towns and colonized space. Perhaps we always overestimate ourselves because secretly we just want our predictions and dreams to come true. I know I do.
User avatar #308 to #304 - ltcommanderdata
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
I hope so too.
But hey- I have an idea.
What really results in a technology surge is:
a war.
WWIII in space = Warp Drives in no time.
User avatar #306 to #296 - llamahugger
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Whoops! Forgot to link the video too. Start at 4:00 for the Wait Calculation, or find some time to watch the whole 13 minutes. There's much to learn!

www.youtube.com/watch?v=lD08CuUi_Ek&list=UU6nSFpj9HTCZ5t-N3Rm3-HA&index=1
User avatar #223 to #214 - llamahugger
Reply +2 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Sorry about the wall of text!! I took that comment to 1999 characters so I had to stop.

Basically, the TL;DR would be this "Hey guys, theoretically we know how to make a warp drive!" Sadly, even at these speeds, it would still take 4.4 years to get there :(
User avatar #300 to #223 - ltcommanderdata
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Considering the distance, 4.4 years is incredible.
With other proposed methods, like conventional rockets, fusion reactors, or even photon sails, it's a question of centuries, even to Alpha Centauri.
#234 to #223 - anon id: 625e203f
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
i rater belive in this www.youtube.com/watch?v=H7tU0H6rD-g that wat you prpose after som this atleest explane the warp drive and its enegy needs...
#237 to #234 - llamahugger
Reply +3 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
I'm still not quite sure what you're trying to say, but thanks for the video.

Also, I offer this picture as an explanation of why you wrote what you wrote.
User avatar #241 to #237 - predominance
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
I would just disregard his existence.

Thanks for your information though. Star Wars ain't lookin' like it'll be far off!
User avatar #246 to #241 - llamahugger
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Movies like Star Wars are part of the reason we have (or will have) technology like this! It's pretty awesome if you ask me.
#254 to #237 - anon id: 625e203f
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
the onely thing i wher claiming was that your point on energy consupton of warp drive was unrealistik.... that was all and i toght you'd might like the video
User avatar #280 to #254 - llamahugger
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
"The only catch: Alcubierre says that, “just as happens with wormholes,” you’d need “exotic matter” (matter with “strange properties”) to distort space-time. And the amount of energy necessary to power that would be on par with — wait for it — the mass-energy of the planet Jupiter"
...
"White, who just shared his latest ideas at the 100 Year Starship 2012 Public Symposium, says that if you adjust the shape of the ring surrounding the object, from something that looks like a flat halo into something thicker and curvier, you could power Alcubierre’s warp drive with a mass roughly the size of NASA’s Voyager 1 probe.

In other words: reduction in energy requirements from a planet with a mass equivalent to over 300 Earths, down to an object that weighs just under 1,600 pounds.

What’s more, if you oscillate the space warp, White claims you could reduce the energy load even further."


Read more: techland.time.com/2012/09/19/nasa-actually-working-on-faster-than-light-warp-drive/#ixzz2LZXqwa76

As far as current theory is concerned, my point on energy consumption is very realistic. If you have found something to suggest otherwise, please share it (I don't mind being wrong; it allows you to learn and remember) :)
#285 to #280 - exotic
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
This image has expired
User avatar #297 to #285 - llamahugger
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Your picture-as-text nonsense threw me off for a second haha. As for what the exotic matter might be, I'm honestly not sure. Some sources say that the ring would be made of exotic matter, while others simply mention the need for exotic matter. If the correct interpretation is that the ring is to be made of an exotic matter, a better substitute phrase would be "exotic material" or "foreign material", and it would simply imply that the ring is made of an as-yet undiscovered element/compound/alloy.
#298 to #297 - exotic
Reply -1 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
This image has expired
Can you say 'Erotic' matter instead of 'Exotic' matter?

It'll be much much lighter on my mentions.
#457 to #298 - anon id: 3955873e
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
exotic matter, faggot
User avatar #307 to #298 - llamahugger
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
I went out of my way to say it as much as possible :) Quit bringing it up and there won't be any problems ;)


Exotic
#252 to #214 - russianbro
+4 123456789123345869
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User avatar #267 to #252 - llamahugger
Reply +4 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
It's alright :) Like I said, it does require at least some prior knowledge. However, 90% of what I said was self taught, so if you're interested in learning it, you most certainly can by reading around.
User avatar #303 to #252 - pineapplestu
Reply +2 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
www.sockshare.com/file/266F2273F70929F3# 40 min long documentary about warp travel featuring morgan freeman as the narrator, just hit the continue as free user and it will stream that ****. Have a good day sir.
#383 - jjholt
Reply +26 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Being born too late to explore the Earth and too early to explore space this picture just about sums up my feelings on this topic.
Being born too late to explore the Earth and too early to explore space this picture just about sums up my feelings on this topic.
User avatar #395 to #383 - philliyoMLB
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Implying we've already finished exploring earth...
#423 to #395 - anon id: de826c22
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
not even close, we still have no clue is truly in the ocean we've only explored a small portion of it
User avatar #419 to #383 - thesuperhanz
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
Implying that you would have explored the earth anyway, nark
#483 to #383 - javalavalay **User deleted account**
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
If you have found the lost city of Atlantis    
   
THEN SHOW US ALREADY YOU CUNT
If you have found the lost city of Atlantis

THEN SHOW US ALREADY YOU CUNT
User avatar #15 - rulebysecrecy
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
did anyone ever stop to think that since it is more than 7 times earths mass, that gravity would be multiplied by 7? i mean 1 lb turns to 7+ so 200 lbs would be roughly 1400 lbs... im no scientist but thats just how i would see it. i could be wrong
User avatar #48 to #15 - thetruepervysage
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(02/21/2013) [-]
7 times the mass means 7 times the volume.

V=4/3 X Pi X Radius cubed

If you work it out, this makes the radius 1.9 times that of Earth (as stated above)

Gravitational force is proportional to Mass/Radius².

If the mass is 7 times Earth's then 7 / 1.9² = 1.9
#51 to #15 - anonymoose
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User avatar #72 to #15 - kingnarnode
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(02/21/2013) [-]
that's not how it works at all...
User avatar #36 to #15 - bilall
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(02/21/2013) [-]
i want to train like goku!
User avatar #16 to #15 - Keleth
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(02/21/2013) [-]
Uranus is more massive but there is less gravity. only 89% gravity that we experience here. it has to do with the core, not the size of the entire planet
User avatar #21 to #16 - BuggattiFreak
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(02/21/2013) [-]
I would assume that the core of this planet would be quite similar to our own. But I don't work for NASA, my lead technician in Google.
#20 to #16 - jimmynutz
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(02/21/2013) [-]
Core density
User avatar #22 to #15 - RandomAnonGuy
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(02/21/2013) [-]
Density is also a factor, as well as radius. It's not just mass.
User avatar #405 to #22 - peyko
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(02/21/2013) [-]
almost twice. about 0.9g differance
7 times the mass means 7 times the volume.

V=4/3 X Pi X Radius cubed

If you work it out, this makes the radius 1.9 times that of Earth (as stated above)

Gravitational force is proportional to Mass/Radius².

If the mass is 7 times Earth's then 7 / 1.9² = 1.9

The gravity would be 1.9 g's
User avatar #652 to #405 - RandomAnonGuy
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(02/22/2013) [-]
You're indeed correct, and yet kyubichan said he felt stupid.
#25 to #22 - fuzdohraa
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(02/21/2013) [-]
mass is calculated from volym (wich is calculated from radius) and density so......
User avatar #27 to #25 - RandomAnonGuy
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Volume*
The equation for acceleration due to gravity is g = Gm/d^2, where g is acceleration (Earths is 9.8), G is the universal gravitational constant (6.673 x 10^-11 N m^2/kg^2), m is mass in kilograms and d is distance from the centre of the object in metres..
In Earth, the equation is thus g = (6.673 x 10^-11) x (5.923 x 10^24) / (6.3781 x 10^6)^2 = 9.8.
In a planet seven times the size of earth but of equal density (Seven times as big, seven times as heavy) the same equation would be g = (6.673 x 10^-11) x (4.1461 x 10^25) / (4.46467 x 10^7)^2 = 1.38797668.
TL:DR - If the other planet was of the same density but seven times larger, gravity would actually decrease by a factor of seven.
User avatar #42 to #27 - kyubichan
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(02/21/2013) [-]
Suddently it seems like everybody on FJ gets all scientific and such... For the first time I am starting to feel stupid being here O.o
#189 - vuican
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(02/21/2013) [-]
I volunteer to be cryogenically frozen and placed upon the ship for glory!

Imagine the hawt alien chicks, pic related
User avatar #260 to #189 - metaljunkies
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(02/21/2013) [-]
is that aziz?
User avatar #426 to #260 - someponynew
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(02/21/2013) [-]
yes.
#480 - javalavalay **User deleted account**
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(02/21/2013) [-]
GUYS I ******* FIGURED IT OUT!

>go to that planet

>TRAIN like ************* goku

>go back to earth

> become super saiyan strongest man in the world

>profit fame and glory
#495 to #480 - dukeofdickbutt
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#498 to #480 - dukeofdickbutt
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(02/21/2013) [-]
Im sorry you i deleted my comment. If i were you i would be slightly annoyed right now if you didnt see it.
#500 to #498 - javalavalay **User deleted account**
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(02/21/2013) [-]
i really am yes
i really am yes
#501 to #500 - dukeofdickbutt
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(02/21/2013) [-]
Dont be, it was dumb.
#406 - caaaaarrrllll
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(02/21/2013) [-]
Super Earth?

):