• Oh, Plil... the same funny guy as always... from all the scientists, he's my favourite... because he "teaches the﻿ masses"...

• Ironic that I was watching﻿ this last night right before the meteor hit Russia. Much better video quality these days caught of this one than the one at 2:15 in this video.

• Not entirely true...

Changing momentum involves mass, and velocity.

Soooo, several small objects going fast enough will have the same﻿ momentum as a slower, larger object.

• Just pulling it far enough to miss the earth over﻿ ~3 years... sounds possible.

• i like the theory. it is a start

but we need to make more because if its just a rock. then maybe not so many, but if its﻿ made of iron then it will take quite a bit more probs to move it.

• it may work it may not

but i think it wont. Regardless on the weightless space. The asteroid still has weight and a mass. I think it may take 5 or even 6 of﻿ these probs to move it. in fact it may take more probs that we can make.

I mean think about it, the mass of the prob is going to have to be more or close to the mass of the asteroid to even give it a push.

• This is﻿ inaccurate.

watch?v=r5ajIVmGiQE

• Kook, kook, kook. Let's laugh at the conspiracy theory kook who couldn't solve a calculus equation to save his﻿ pathetic little life.

• F=-G•Mm/r^2 proves that anything that have mass provides gravity and﻿ that tiny probe that have a mass of 1000kg and a radius of 700m could provide approximate of 1.362 x 10^-13 ms-1. That's enought for 3 years.