Hi, Apologies an advance for any general ignorance (not a physics student - just happen to have an interest and no background!) Is there generally a strong electromagnetic field associated with any mass demonstrating a strong gravitational field? Are there exceptions? I've heard that radio receivers for example can bend the received signals due to their receiving field being wide enough to catch enough of the transmitted wavelength. Does this mean a wide enough field could do the same with light, and effects aren't observed on a smaller scale? (or is the bending due to a non polarised atomic pull, amplified by the large mass?) What exactly is gravity, and how is it's strength increased? Is this the same force we witness on a much smaller scale from the atom, along with it's electromagnetic properties? If we take several small pieces of magnet and join them together, does the field length become wider? If we witness this same effect from gravity in larger masses (ie having a wider field), can it be said that gravity is also a net field effect? Is there potentially another form of field that acts in the same manner ie gravity, lacking the polar charge? If all of these forces are fields / waves is the nature of matter entirely curve / wave and field based. How do we differentiate between electromagnetic fields and gravity, bearing in mind that at the atomic level, electromagnetic fields are also present? (When placing a magnet near a flow of water, the - charge for example may be attracted to a pole. The +ve would be expelled. The -ve, being closer, exerts more force?) One more.. Does gravity really bend light? If matter can propogate waves etc, are we really seeing a bend at all?