Gravitational acceleration

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(New page: '''Gravitational acceleration''' is the '''acceleration''' of an object caused by the force of '''gravity''' from another object. In the absence of any other forces, any object...)
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-'''[[Gravitational acceleration]]''' is the '''[[acceleration]]''' of an object caused by the force of '''[[gravity]]''' from another object. In the absence of any other forces, any object will accelerate in a gravitational field at the same rate, regardless of the mass of the object. On the surface of the Earth, all objects fall with an acceleration of somewhere between 9.78 and 9.82 m/s² depending on''' [[latitude]]''', with a standard gravity value of exactly 9.80665 m/s², (approx. 32.174 ft/s<sup>2</sup>).+'''[[Gravitational acceleration]]''' is the '''[[acceleration]]''' of an object caused by the force of '''[[gravity]]''' from another object. In the absence of any other forces, any object will accelerate in a gravitational field at the same rate, regardless of the mass of the object.
 +On the surface of the Earth, all objects fall with an acceleration of somewhere between 9.78 and 9.82 m/s² depending on''' [[latitude]]''', with a standard gravity value of exactly 9.80665 m/s², (approx. 32.174 ft/s<sup>2</sup>).
-Reference 
 +
 +== Reference ==
* See Wikipedia ''Gravitational acceleration'' [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gravitational_acceleration] * See Wikipedia ''Gravitational acceleration'' [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gravitational_acceleration]

Revision as of 17:00, 28 July 2010

Gravitational acceleration is the acceleration of an object caused by the force of gravity from another object. In the absence of any other forces, any object will accelerate in a gravitational field at the same rate, regardless of the mass of the object.

On the surface of the Earth, all objects fall with an acceleration of somewhere between 9.78 and 9.82 m/s² depending on latitude, with a standard gravity value of exactly 9.80665 m/s², (approx. 32.174 ft/s2).


Reference

  • See Wikipedia Gravitational acceleration [1]


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