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Gravity

Mass & Weight

Mass and weight are different quantities. Mass is defined as the amount of matter in a body, it is

measured in kilograms. Weight is the force of gravity on an object. The acceleration due to gravity is

'g', so the weight of a mass 'm' is given by F = mg (newtons). The amount of matter in an object does

not change, hence the mass of an object is always the same. However, 'g' varies from place to place

on the Earth's surface depending on the distance from the centre of the Earth, so weight does change.

Gravity is a force that exists throughout the Universe. It makes things fall down when you drop them, it keeps

satellites in the orbits, it leads to tides on Earth, it causes stars and black holes to form and it will ultimately

determine the fate of the Universe.

Newton determined that gravity is a force of attraction that exists between any two bodies. In fact, any two

objects that have mass will exert a gravitational force of attraction. Gravitational forces are very weak and

only become noticeable when at least one of the objects is extremely massive. The gravitational force can be

calculated using the formula below.

The force acts equally on both masses F = mg =

GMm

r2

G = universal gravitational constant

M, m = masses (kg)

R = distance between the centres on the masses (M, m)

The Universal Gravitational constant G = 6.67 10-11 N m2 kg-2

Gravitational fields

For a body on, or above, the surface of the Earth, the mass of the Earth may be considered to be

concentrated at its centre. The formula for the gravitational field is found by dividing the gravitational force by

the mass of the smaller object.

Gravitational field

of Earth

g=

GM

r2

Earth

the field lines spread out.

GMm

2

= mg

g=

GM

r2

Thus the acceleration due to gravity at the surface of the earth, g, is determined by the mass of the earth and

the radius of the earth, not the size of the mass in the field.

To calculate the value of 'g' at the Earth's surface:

G = 6.67 10-11 N m2 kg-2 , M = 6.0 1024 kg, r = 6.4 106 m.

g = 9.8 N kg-1.

Gravitational Field

Strength (N/kg)

Any object that is falling freely through a gravitational field will fall with an acceleration equal to the

gravitational field strength at the point. At the surface of the Earth, the gravitational field strength, g, is 9.8

Nkg-1, it becomes weaker further from the Earth.

9.8

g

Satellites in orbit

Earths

Distance from the centre of the Earth (m)

A satellite is any object that is in a stable orbit around another object. The Earth and all the other planets are

Surface

natural satellites of the Sun. The moon is the Earth's only natural satellite but there are thousands of artificial

satellites orbiting. These are used for communication, weather forecasting, geological surveying and

espionage.

For a satellite in a stable circular orbit, the only force acting on a satellite is the gravitational attraction

between it and the central body. This force acting on it is always perpendicular to its motion. Therefore the

energy of the satellite is unchanged as it orbits. The kinetic energy and gravitational potential energy both

stay the same.

The force of gravity holds the satellites in their orbits and causes them to have an acceleration towards the

central mass. If the force of gravity could be 'turned off' then the satellites would fly off at a tangent. The

satellites are continually falling towards the earth at the same rate that the curved surface of the earth is

falling away from the satellites.

acceleration will equal the gravitational field strength at that

point.

2R

42R

v2

a=

Using v =

a=

T

R

T2

GMm

GM

Using F =

and F = mg

2 = g

2

R

R

where v = speed (m/s)

R = radius of orbit (m)

T = period of orbit (s)

M = central mass (kg)

g = gravitational field strength (N/kg).

satellite is independent of the

mass of the satellite. If a satellite

is in a geo-stationary orbit, the

satellite orbits the Earth every 24

hours. This is a 'synchronous'

orbit and keeps the satellite

above the same place all the

time.

As a body gets further from the earth, 'g' decreases and the expression U g = mgh is no longer adequate.

The force at different distances from the earth is given by the formula F =

graph is shown in the diagram below

If the graph, the radius of the earth is indicated by the

symbol re. The work done in raising a mass 'm' from

the surface to some distance above the surface is

given by the shaded area. As the object gets further

above the earth, it has GAINED gravitational potential

energy, so it must lose Kinetic energy. An example is

the space shuttle. The rockets provide thrust, and this

kinetic energy is converted to gravitational potential

energy.

GMm

r2

re

r

If the satellite starts some distance from the earth and

falls towards the earth, then it has LOST gravitational

potential energy, and hence it will have gained kinetic energy. An example is a meteor that is plummeting

towards earth, gaining speed as it approaches.

SATELLITES IN ORBIT

A satellite is any object that is in a stable orbit around another object. The Earth and all the other planets are

natural satellites of the Sun. The moon is the Earth's only natural satellite but there are thousands of artificial

satellites orbiting. These are used for communication, weather forecasting, geological surveying and

espionage.

For a satellite in a stable circular orbit, the only force acting on a satellite is the gravitational attraction

between it and the central body. This force acting on it is always perpendicular to its motion. Therefore the

energy of the satellite is unchanged as it orbits. The kinetic energy and gravitational potential energy both

stay the same.

The force of gravity holds the satellites in their orbits and causes them to have an acceleration towards the

central mass. If the force of gravity could be 'turned off' then the satellites would fly off at a tangent. The

satellites are continually falling towards the earth at the same rate that the curved surface of the earth is

falling away from the satellites.

Since satellites are in a continual state of free-fall, their acceleration will equal the gravitational field strength

at that point.

a=

v2

R

Using v =

2 R

4 2R

a=

T

T2

Using F =

g = gravitational field strength (N/kg).

GMm

GM

and F = mg 2 = g

2

R

R

Notice that the acceleration of the satellite is independent of the mass of the satellite. If a satellite is in a

geo-stationary orbit, the satellite orbits the Earth every 24 hours. This is a 'synchronous' orbit and keeps the

satellite above the same place all the time.

KEPLER'S LAWS (not on course)

In 1609, Kepler, a German astronomer, published his three laws on the motion of planets.

1. The planets move in elliptical orbits with the Sun at one focus.

2. The line connecting a planet to the Sun sweeps out equal areas in equal times

3. For every planet the ratio of the cube of the average orbital radius to the square of the period of

revolution is the same,

i.e.

R3

= constant

T2

As area A = area B, then the time it takes to move from R to S is the same as to move from L to M.

The most significant consequence of Kepler's Laws was that the planets were no longer considered to move

in perfect circles at a constant speed. They move in elliptical paths, the closed to the sun, the faster they

travel and the further from the sun the slower they travel.

The constant for the third law comes from

F=

GM

GMm

4 2 Rm

R3

=

=

4 2

R2

T2

T2

Planet

R

perihelion

M

A

B

Sun

aphelion

R3

T

GM

4 2

Note that this is not a universal constant, but one that is constant for each central body, ie. It will be different

for the moon orbiting the earth and the earth orbiting the sun.

WEIGHT AND APPARENT WEIGHT

Mass and Weight

Mass and weight are different quantities. Mass is defined as the amount of matter in a body, it is measured

in kilograms. It is sometimes referred to as inertia, which is the tendency for an object to resist acceleration.

Since F = ma, a larger force is needed to give a larger mass the same acceleration.

Weight is not the same as mass. Weight is the force of gravity on an object. The acceleration due to gravity

is 'g', so the weight of a mass 'm' is given by F = mg (newtons). The amount of matter in an object does not

change, hence the mass of an object is always the same. However, 'g' varies from place to place on the

earth's surface depending on the distance from the centre of the earth, so weight does change.

Apparent Weight

When you are accelerating vertically, the normal reaction force on you will not equal 'mg', this will alter your

perception of your weight, you will feel either lighter or heavier. If you are travelling at a constant velocity you

will feel your usual weight. The apparent weight of a person is equal in magnitude to the normal force 'N'

that the supporting surface exerts.

F ma

W = mg

N = mg - ma

The Normal reaction force is less than mg, so the person feels lighter.

If ma = mg, then the person feels 'weightless'. This happens when the person is in 'free fall' under the

influence of gravity.

Apparent Weightlessness

True weightlessness is only possible where the strength of the gravitational field is zero, this is only

approximated deep in space, a long way from all celestial bodies. Any person or object will experience

apparent weightlessness when they have an acceleration equal to that of gravity; ie. when they are in free

fall. The person or object will experience zero normal force at this time.

This explains why orbiting astronauts are apparently weightless. Both they and their spacecraft, due to their

circular orbit, have a centripetal acceleration towards the centre of the Earth. This acceleration is equal to

the gravitational field strength at that altitude. The astronauts are in free fall as they orbit, and the normal

reaction force acting on them is zero.

Examples

2001

The Mir space station orbited Earth at an altitude of 390 km. The total mass of the space station was 140

tonnes and Mir completed 83 500 orbits in the 14.6 years before it crashed to Earth on 23 March 2001.

2001 Question 1

Calculate the period of Mirs orbit in seconds.

2001 Question 2

Calculate the speed of Mir while in orbit.

2001 Question 3

Calculate the value of the gravitational field strength at 390 km above Earths surface.

2001 Question 4

When Mir was in stable orbit, an object of mass 2.5 kg was placed on a spring balance that was

attached to the inside of the space station.

What would be the weight shown on the spring balance? Explain your reasoning, or show your

working, for determining the reading of the spring balance.

2001 Question 5

On 12 February 2001, a spacecraft named the NEAR Shoemaker landed on Eros, a peanut-shaped

asteroid (pictured) between the orbits of Earth and Mars. The 450 kg spacecraft had a weight of 2.5 N

when it landed on the asteroid.

Eros

Calculate the weight of this spacecraft on the surface of Earth.

2001 Question 6

Before landing on Eros, the spacecraft orbited at a radius of 50 km from the centre of mass of Eros, with a

period of 5.9 104 s (about 16 hours). Find the mass of Eros from this information.

2001 Question 7

On the diagram below, draw one or more labelled arrows to show any force(s) acting on the spacecraft

as it orbits Eros. You can ignore any other astronomical bodies.

2000

Halleys comet last passed by Earth in 1986. The path of this comet is elliptical. Part of this ellipse is shown

below, with P, Q and R representing three points along the path. Point P is 1.0 1012 m from the Sun.

2000 Question 1

Calculate the magnitude of the gravitational field strength at point P due to the Sun.

(G = 6.67 10-11 N m2 kg-2, MSUN = 2.0 1030 kg)

The diagram below shows a graph of the gravitational force that the Sun exerts on Halleys comet as a

function of the distance of the comet from the Sun.

2000 Question 2

Estimate the increase in kinetic energy of the comet as it travels from Q (3.0 1011 m from the Sun),

to R (1.0 1011 m from the Sun). Show your working.

When people went to the Moon in the Apollo 11, the spacecraft was initially placed in a parking orbit 190 km

above Earths surface. This is shown below

2000 Question 3

Calculate the speed of Apollo 11 in the parking orbit.

(RE = 6.37 106 m, ME = 5.98 1024 kg, G = 6.67 10-11 N m2 kg-2)

Two students were discussing the physics of the motion of Apollo 11 in the parking orbit. They realised that it

was travelling at a constant speed but not in a straight line. Jane said that this can be predicted by Newtons

first law. Maria claimed that this disobeyed Newtons first law.

2000 Question 4

Explain, giving reasons, whether Jane is correct or incorrect, and whether Maria is correct or incorrect.

2000 Question 5

Which one of the following statements (AD) best describes the origin of the centripetal force required to

keep Apollo 11 in its circular parking orbit?

A. Apollo 11s acceleration towards Earth

B. the rocket motors of Apollo 11

C. the speed of Apollo 11 in its orbit

D. the gravitational field of Earth acting on Apollo 11

Apollo 11 then leaves its parking orbit and travels to the Moon.

2000 Question 6

Which one of the following graphs (AF) best represents the net gravitational force acting on Apollo 11 as

it travels from its parking orbit to the Moon?

1999

Nato III is a communication satellite that has a mass of 310 kg and orbits Earth at a constant speed at a

radius of 4.22 107 m from the centre of Earth.

1999 Question 1

Calculate the magnitude of Earths gravitational field at the orbit radius of Nato III. Give your answer to three

significant figures. You must show your working. (G = 6.67 10-11 N m2 kg-2) (Me = 5.98 1024 kg)

1999 Question 2

What is the speed of Nato III in its orbit?

1999 Question 3

Which one of the following statements (AD) about Nato III is correct?

A. The net force acting on Nato III is zero and therefore it does not accelerate.

B. The speed is constant and therefore the net force acting on Nato III is zero.

C. There is a net force acting on Nato III and therefore it is accelerating.

D. There is a net force acting on Nato III, but it has zero acceleration.

The Russian space station, MIR (Russian meaning, peace), is in a circular orbit around Earth at a height

where the gravitational field strength is 8.7 N kg -1.

1999 Question 4

Calculate the magnitude of the gravitational force exerted by Earth on an astronaut of mass 68 kg on board

MIR.

1999 Question 5

When the astronaut wishes to rest he has to lie down and strap himself into bed.

What is the magnitude of the force that the bed exerts on the astronaut before he begins to fasten the

strap?

1999 Question 6

Newspaper articles about astronauts in orbit sometimes speak about zero gravity when describing

weightlessness.

Explain why the astronaut in the orbiting MIR is not really weightless.

Solutions

2001 Question 1 solution

If the space station completed 83 500 orbits in 14.6 years, then he period is given by

=

14.6 365 24 60 60

= 5.514 103 secs

83500

time(secs)

orbits

5.5 103 s

You need to be careful with the radius of orbit. The station is 390 km above the surface of the

Earth, so the radius of orbit is RE + 390 km. The units are mixed, so you need to be careful.

Rorbit = 6.37 106 m

v=

2r

2(6.37 106 390 103 )

=

= 7703 ms-1 = 7.7 103 ms-1

t

5.5 103

v2

where g is the gravitational field strength.

r

59.29 106

g

= 8.78 Nkg-1

6.76 106

(7.7 103 )2

6.37 106 390 103

Since Mir is in a stable circular orbit, and a = g, then the reaction force from the spring balance should

be zero.

The net force = mg T.

This must equal ma. But a = g, so T = 0.

Or mg T = ma

mg = ma = T T = 0.

2001 Question 5 solution

W = mg = 450 9.8 = 4410N = 4.4 103 N

2001 Question 6 solution

The satellite was in a stable circular orbit.

4 mr

GMm

mv2

mv2

4 mr 2

=

Since v = 2r/T, then

becomes

=

2

2

r

T2

r

r

rT

4 (50 103 )3

4 mr

GMm

4 r 3

=

M=

=

= 6.7 1015 kg

6.67 1011 (5.9 104 )2

r2

T2

GT 2

Since the spacecraft was in a stable orbit, the net force must be acting radially inwards. This is the

only force acting.

g is the gravitational field strength. So using;

GMm

F = mg =

The m cancels and we can write

R2

GM

g = 2 Sub the values in.

R

6.67 10-11 2.0 1030

g=

2

1.0 1012

2000 Question 2 solution

To do this question you must estimate the area under the force distance graph. Counting the squares under

the graph between the points 3.0 1011m and 1.0 1011m. Each square represents 2.0 1020J. I counted

roughly 3 34 squares. Which means there is roughly 7.5 1020J

2000 Question 3 solution

In order to do this question you need to understand that the net force on the spacecraft is the gravitational

force, and that it is this gravitational force is the centripetal force required to keep the spacecraft in orbit.

Therefore you can write;

GMm

v2

divide both sides by m

Fnet =

=

m

R

R2

GM

v2

R

R2

GM

= v2

take the square root of both sides

R

GM

Before you sub the values in make sure they are the right ones

v=

R

Lets establish what R is; it is the distance from the centre of mass of the Earth to the centre of mass of the

spacecraft. So its the radius of the earth plus the distance the spacecraft is above the Earths surface.

R = RE + 1.9 105

=

R = 6.56 106 m

M is the mass of the earth = 5.98 1024 kg

Now you can sub the values in and you get

v=

6.56 106

2000 Question 4 solution

A body travelling in a straight line will continue to travel in a straight line unless a net force acts on it.

the velocity of Apollo 11 was changing (change in direction), therefore it was accelerating

if Apollo 11 was accelerating there must have been a net force acting on Apollo 11.

2000 Question 5 solution

This question is asking where the centripetal force required to keep the spacecraft in orbit is coming from.

The only statement that answers this is D, the gravitational field of the Earth acting on Apollo 11.

2000 Question 6 solution

Graph C best represents the net force acting on Apollo 11 as it travels from the parking orbit to the moon.

The things to know would be the force is not linear, so B, E and F are out, when the force from the Earth

equals the force from the Moon, the spacecraft will be closer to the moon then the Earth, and it will not occur

half way between the two objects. This rules out A and D therefore C is the most reasonable answer.

1999 Question 1 solution

0.224 ms-2

The gravitational field strength is given by

GMe

R2

( 4.22 10 7 )2

= 0.223976325

g = 0.224 ms-2

1999 Question 2 solution

3.1 103 ms-1

The gravitational field strength equals the acceleration of the satellite. Thus

v2

= 0.224 v = 3.07 103 ms-1

R

1999 Question 3 solution

C

If there was no net force on the satellite it would travel in a straight line rather than orbit.

1999 Question 4 solution

592 N

Force = mg so the force is 68 x 8.7 = 592 N [5.9 x 102 N] in other words, the astronaut's weight!

Make sure that you use the value for g (given as 8.7 N kg -1, not 9.8 N kg-1)

1999 Question 5 solution

0N

Force will be zero since MIR and the astronaut are both in state of free fall. The astronaut and the

space station are both accelerating at the same rate, hence there is no contact force between them.

The bed does not exert a force on the astronaut.

1999 Question 6 solution

The astronaut is not weightless because the Earth is still attracting him/her. The astronaut still has

weight, since W = mg is the gravitational force applied to the astronaut by the Earth. In this situation g

is not zero.

The weight force is merely providing the required force to travel in the circular orbit. The lack of

reaction force from his/her environment results in an 'apparent weight' of zero.

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