The answer is Earth's surface gravity is a bit stronger than Uranus's.
Uranus has an acceleration due to gravity of about 8.7m/s², whereas Earth has an acceleration due to gravity of about 9.8m/s².
The approximate conversion for weight from Earth to Uranus would be
Earth weight x 0.889.
If you weighed 100lb on Earth you would weigh about 88.9lb on Uranus.
Source: NASA's "Planetary Fact Sheet".
Uranus has a mass somewhere around 8.7 * 10^26 kg, which is about 140 times the mass of Earth. However, its radius is also much larger than Earth's (about 8.1 times that of Earth). When you plug these numbers into the Universal Gravitation Law equation, you get an acceleration due to gravity of about 7.8 m/s^2. Earth's acceleration due to gravity is 9.81 m/s^2. Thus, Uranus's gravity is somewhat weaker than Earth's. Uranus' gravity compared to earth is 89% of what you would expreience on Earth.
No. Uranus's gravity is 8.7m/s2, which is less than Earth's gravitational force of 9.8m/s2.
Uranus is a gas giant with a liquid-like water-ammonia ocean. There would be no place to stand on a surface.
William Hershel named it Georgium Sidus (George's Star), or the "Georgian Planet" (after King George lll), in March 1781. This was not a popular name outside Great Britain and many other names were proposed and used.
The name Uranus was proposed by Johann Elert Bode, a German astronomer who had determined the orbit of the plant after Herschel demonstrated that it WAS a planet. Bode's suggestion became the most widely used, and became universal in 1850
Bode's rational was that, as Saturn was the father of Jupiter in ancient mythology, the new planet. which was further for the sun than Saturn should be named for the mythological father of Saturn, Uranus.
None. No person has gone farther than the moon. The only exploration of Uranus we have had aside from Earth-based telescopes is the Voyager 2 probe, which passed by it in 1986.
No. Both Saturn and Jupiter have more known moons (60+).