• Maelstrom

#### Maelstrom

Ok, I've been thinking a lot of this lately.

What are the components for a working gravitational force?

Can several been needed to get a gravity at all in the beginning?

Would the dens/cm3 of atoms around a planet(like earth) affect Earth's gravity? Or even been the one of the components needed to make gravity?

When Earth was hot it let of a lot of steam and smoke(I think) it must have been a struggle of forces. Vakuum vs ?. Would extreme rotational force make something like steam follow the planet and thus making a counter-pressure against vakuum of space? If that would be true, can that be what keep us on the ground? I've been thinking of this because it takes a lot of speed and energy just to go thru the soundbarrier. And that is in a horisontal direction. Thus the pressure down doesn't affect the plane as much as when an spacecraft goin upward.

This is just a some of my thoughts.
And here is a little clip from youtube I picked up some time ago(the reason why I'm here)

ps: I'm not an expert on these kinda thing so I'll have a hard time explaining what I meen.

Welcome to Physics Forums.
Ok, I've been thinking a lot of this lately.

What are the components for a working gravitational force?
According to Newton's theory of gravitation, all that is needed is objects with mass .

Can several been needed to get a gravity at all in the beginning?
Not quite sure what you are asking. Do you mean was mass (the necessary component for gravity) necessary for there to be gravity at the time of the Big Bang? I'd say yes.

Would the dens/cm3 of atoms around a planet(like earth) affect Earth's gravity? Or even been the one of the components needed to make gravity?
It is the mass of the atoms that compose a planet that are necessary to have gravity.

When Earth was hot it let of a lot of steam and smoke(I think) it must have been a struggle of forces. Vakuum vs ?. Would extreme rotational force make something like steam follow the planet and thus making a counter-pressure against vakuum of space? If that would be true, can that be what keep us on the ground?
Well, there would have been more gas vapor when the Earth was molten, but that is really digressing away from the question of gravity.

I've been thinking of this because it takes a lot of speed and energy just to go thru the soundbarrier. And that is in a horisontal direction. Thus the pressure down doesn't affect the plane as much as when an spacecraft goin upward.
Hmmm. Again, completely different topic, unrelated to gravity.

This is just a some of my thoughts.
And here is a little clip from youtube I picked up some time ago(the reason why I'm here)