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Where would it be profitable to purchase 1 kg sugar at the equator or poles?

at poles it is best to buy one kilogram sugar because the value of g is greater at equator then at poles.

Where will it be profitable to purchase 1 kilogram sugar A at poles B at equator C at 45 Latitude D at 45 latitude?

As a result the weight (W=mg) of the same amount of sugar must also be greater at the poles. So at the poles, even 1kg sugar will be read as 1.005 kg by the vendor and you will get lesser sugar by him. Thus, it is profitable to buy sugar at the equator than on poles.

At which place it is profitable to buy one kilogram of sugar if more quantity is needed at Pole or at Equator justify your answer?

As the value of g is minimum at the equator for the same value of mass because of spherical shape of earth. A weight of 1 kg sugar is measured less at the equator.

What is the value of G at equator?

about 9.780 m/s2

Where is gravity strongest on earth?

Arctic Ocean

What is value of G?

In SI units, G has the value 6.67 × 10-11 Newtons kg-2 m2. The direction of the force is in a straight line between the two bodies and is attractive. Thus, an apple falls from a tree because it feels the gravitational force of the Earth and is therefore subject to “gravity”.

Does zero gravity exist?

Contrary to popular belief, there’s no such thing as zero gravity. Weightlessness and zero gravity are two different things. The earth’s gravity keeps the moon in orbit. In other words, they’re basically in a state of constant free fall, and that’s why they’re weightless.

Does 0g feel like falling?

“Weightlessness is not like endlessly falling, although in reality, that is what it is. “In weightlessness, you are effortlessly floating, because all of the acceleration forces on you add to zero. The most comparable feeling is floating in water without the sensation of water on your skin.

Why is gravity 32?

Gravity will accelerate any object at a rate of 32 feet per second per second. What it means is that if we fall for one second we’ll reach a speed of 32 feet per second. After two seconds we reach 64 feet per second. The speed rises as the square root of height, but in direct proportion to time.

Does the universe have an end?

The end result is unknown; a simple estimation would have all the matter and space-time in the universe collapse into a dimensionless singularity back into how the universe started with the Big Bang, but at these scales unknown quantum effects need to be considered (see Quantum gravity).

How long will universe last?

Assuming that dark energy continues to make the universe expand at an accelerating rate, in about 150 billion years all galaxies outside the Local Supercluster will pass behind the cosmological horizon.

Does the Galaxy end?

That’s accounting for the increase in star formation when the Milky Way and the Andromeda Galaxy collide around that time. Thus, some 19 billion years after the Big Bang, the Milky Way will begin its slow but inexorable decline — and, a trillion years from now, the end will come as its last star fades from visibility.

What is past the end of the universe?

Light moves very fast — about 186,000 miles per second — but the universe is very big. So the farthest edge of the observable universe is the oldest light we can see: about 13.8 billion years in the past. But that edge is just what we can see from Earth.

What is outside the universe?

Outside the bounds of our universe may lie a “super” universe. Space outside space that extends infinitely into what our little bubble of a universe may expand into forever. Lying hundreds of billions of light years from us could be other island universes much like our own.

Where does space end and heaven begin?

The Kármán line, an altitude of 100 km (62 mi) above sea level, is conventionally used as the start of outer space in space treaties and for aerospace records keeping.

What happens when you reach the end of space?

It will expand forever; the galaxies within groups and clusters will merge together to form a giant super-galaxy; the individual super-galaxies will accelerate away from one another; the stars will all die or get sucked into supermassive black holes; and then the stellar corpses will get ejected while the black holes …

Where is end of space?

No, they don’t believe there’s an end to space. However, we can only see a certain volume of all that’s out there. Since the universe is 13.8 billion years old, light from a galaxy more than 13.8 billion light-years away hasn’t had time to reach us yet, so we have no way of knowing such a galaxy exists.

Is Heat Death Confirmed?

In a hypothesized “open” or “flat” universe that continues expanding indefinitely, either a heat death or a Big Rip is expected to eventually occur. A new study published on November 2020 found that the universe is actually getting hotter.

Will the universe be reborn?

As long as the amount of stuff doesn’t go over a critical threshold, the universe will continue to expand forever, and eventually suffer heat death, freezing out. But if there’s too much stuff, the expansion of the universe will slow down and stop. Then the universe will begin to contract.

How long will it take for the heat death of the universe?

10100 years

Are there other universes?

Our universe is but one in an unimaginably massive ocean of universes called the multiverse. If that concept isn’t enough to get your head around, physics describes different kinds of multiverse. The easiest one to comprehend is called the cosmological multiverse.

What is the universe doing today?

Once the dark ages are over, the Universe is now transparent to starlight. The great recesses of the cosmos are now accessible, with stars, star clusters, galaxies, galaxy clusters, and the great, growing cosmic web all waiting to be discovered.

What is the latest news about space?

NASA picks 3 new science experiments for commercial moon missions. Behind the scenes, NASA’s Artemis program relies on Commercial Lunar Payload Services partners to deliver science equipment to the moon.

How big is everything in the universe?

about 93 billion light years