The masses of objects and the distance between them will affect the gravitational pull. If an object is more massive, it will have stronger gravity. But beware!!! There are exceptions to this rule.
Mass and Weight? What is the difference?
Before we get into the subject of gravity and how it acts, it's important to understand the difference between weight and mass.
We often use the terms "mass" and "weight" interchangeably in our daily speech, but to an astronomer or a physicist they are completely different things. The mass of a body is a measure of how much matter it contains. An object with mass has a quality called inertia. We studied Newton’s first law in our “Keep on Movin'” activity. Mass is a measure of how much inertia an object displays.
Weight is an entirely different thing. Every object in the universe with mass attracts every other object with mass. The amount of attraction depends on the size of the masses and how far apart they are. For everyday-sized objects, this gravitational pull is very small, but the pull between a very large object, like the Earth, and another object, like you, can be easily measured. How? All you have to do is stand on a scale! Scales measure the force of attraction between you and Earth. This force of attraction between you and Earth (or any other planet) is called your weight.
Choose which list of objects in the solar system is in the correct order of strength of gravity, with the first object having the GREATEST amount.
Your Weight On Other Worlds
What is your weight if you became a solar system traveler and visited each planet and the sun?