The correct answer has already been given by @Jafar Badour so I would just add that since \(g=\frac{GM}{d^2}\), hence for sufficiently far away, although \(g\) won't be absolutely zero, the effect would be sufficiently minimal to be considered zero.

If you go downward from the surface, then at center g=0 but if you go upward, then you will find g=0 at only infinity. because, the range of gravitational force is from center to infinity.

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yah..thanks @Rahul Saha

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The correct answer has already been given by @Jafar Badour so I would just add that since \(g=\frac{GM}{d^2}\), hence for sufficiently far away, although \(g\) won't be absolutely zero, the effect would be sufficiently minimal to be considered zero.

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at the center of the earth g will be zero otherwise it not!

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thanks @Rubayet Tusher

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How???I asked in which position from earth g=0???? @Jio Rafaela

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If you go downward from the surface, then at center g=0 but if you go upward, then you will find g=0 at only infinity. because, the range of gravitational force is from center to infinity.

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