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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Rahul Saha
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1 year, 4 months ago

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at the center of the earth g will be zero otherwise it not!
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Jafar Badour
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1 year, 4 months ago

@Sazzad Hossain Rafi
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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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Rubayet Tusher
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1 year, 4 months ago

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TopNewest0 – Jio Rafaela · 1 year, 4 months ago

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yah..thanks @Rahul Saha – Sazzad Hossain Rafi · 1 year, 4 months ago

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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. – Rahul Saha · 1 year, 4 months ago

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at the center of the earth g will be zero otherwise it not! – Jafar Badour · 1 year, 4 months ago

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thanks @Rubayet Tusher – Sazzad Hossain Rafi · 1 year, 4 months ago

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How???I asked in which position from earth g=0???? @Jio Rafaela – Sazzad Hossain Rafi · 1 year, 4 months ago

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– Rubayet Tusher · 1 year, 4 months ago

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.Log in to reply