How does the Earth's gravity work?

It's like the Earth pulling on you and keeping you on the ground. That pull is gravity at work. Every object in the universe that has mass exerts a gravitational pull, or force, on every other mass. When you look at really large masses, like the Earth and Moon, the gravitational pull becomes very impressive.

In this way, what makes gravity work?

Gravity is most accurately described by the general theory of relativity (proposed by Albert Einstein in 1915) which describes gravity not as a force, but as a consequence of the curvature of spacetime caused by the uneven distribution of mass.

How does gravity work in the water?

Explanation: When you put something in water, gravity can pull the object down through the water only if an equal volume of water is allowed to go up against the force of gravity; this is called displacement. In effect gravity has to choose which it will pull down, the water or the immersed object.

You May Like Also

  • What is gravity and what does it depend on?
  • What are the 3 laws of motion?
  • What is gravity and how is it made?
  • What are the physics of gravity?
  • What is the force of gravity?
  • How many Earths could fit in between the earth and the moon?
  • How can we keep the Earth clean?
  • Which is the nearest star to Earth other than Sun?
  • Where is the nearest star to Earth?
  • How far is the nearest star to the Earth?
  • What is the nearest star on earth?
  • Which star is nearest to the earth after sun?
  • Do we live on the earth or in the earth?
  • What was on Earth 100 million years ago?