An object on the Moon would weigh less than it would on Earth because of the lower gravity, but it would still have the same mass.
Because the mass beneath your feet would be lower.
Show your math please.
A mountain at 42,164bkm would have the peak in geosynchronous orbit. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/G...
The moon is 384,000 km up and even it has to maintain an orbital velocity considerably faster than a jumping person to avoid falling to Earth.
But if someone built a tower 384,000 km high, it would travel faster than the moon. And if you jumped off that tower, you'd also never reach the ground.
Belligerent? Are you sure you know what that word means?
http://dictionary.reference.co... "given to waging war." Synonyms: combative, quarrelsome (others trimmed)
UDP and TCP are completely different protocols,
Good so far
and the only thing they really have in common is that they are (usually) built on IP (the "IP" in TCP/IP and UDP/IP).
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Internet_protocol_suite The Internet Protocol Suite is called TCP/IP. UDP is a subset of The Internet Protocol Suite. Thus, UDP is a subset of TCP/IP. There is no UDP/IP. That's a typo of TCP/IP or UDP.
You are just making it clear you don't know what TCP/IP means, or belligerent, for that matter. You are being deliberately contentious. You are ignoring cites that support my position, and can present none that support yours.
Traditionally, netbooks are x86 based.
Traditionally, they also aren't running a full OS. Chromebook is a netbook. Windows 8 running on a small laptop isn't a netbook.
Perhaps you're confused with tablets.
Nope. My phone has more cores, more RAM, and more software options than the last "netbook" I saw (a recent HP chromebook). Setting a phone on my desk, connecting HDMI to it, and a bluetooth mouse and keyboard, and it'll out-perform the netbook. The reason they don't compare is that the netbook comes with the larger screen, and can't make calls.
UDP is a subset of TCP/IP.
That you don't know what TCP/IP is is a separate issue. Try learning something, rather than accusing everyone else of being wrong, when you don't know what you are talking about. You once heard TCP and UDP are different. I understand. But you don't know what TCP/IP is. Learn that before you make a fool of yourself. Oops, too late.
UDP isn't TCP, but UDP is one of the many protocols in the TCP/IP suite.