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How to sailor moon special revised version

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The moon is 7.25*10E22 kilograms, so simple calculations show us a human with the density of the moon should be about 1.225*10E22 kilogram-forces per kilogram, in other words, she would weigh 1.225*10E22 kilograms(The weight) each kilogram (The mass unit). Aside from the weight, there are several blatant problems we'll get into in a moment. We'll spawn our sailor near Houston, where I live.
It is a midsummer night. Everything is quiet in the surrounding area, but the metropolis's lights are still lighting up the sky like the sun, albeit with a reduced effect. Suddenly, there is a loud noise as something heavy is dragged into the ground. Buildings lean over and fall from the extreme sideways gravity, following pieces of asphalt, trees, people, and cars. The center of the city caves in, more mass following, to make way for the superheated rock ball barreling through the crust. Then, the sound of waves start.
The extreme gravity from our sailor will have affected the oceans now, and a wall of water rushes in. Much of the southwest United States is scoured clean by the flash floods. The water rushes to surround the heated mix, bursting into steam along with plumes of rock vapor while gaining mass. Your city would definitely notice, but  the rest of the world wouldn't----- at first.
The severe gravity of the moon, by the time the city is destroyed, will have affected the earth's orbit, albeit slightly. The earth, being pulled in whatever direction your sailor happened to be facing, will have also had the time in a day increased from gravitational drag. Although the orbit of the earth won't be affected enough  to make it crash into the sun, the changes would be noticeable for another reason. As the ball of materials smashes its way through the crust, much of its mass is lost.
The mantle is much more resistant, and only the currents are affected instead of  forming a ball around our sailor. However, the rocks near her would be crushed. After a few days, our sailor would exit the mantle and plunge directly into the core of the earth, disrupting the---if our current theories are correct----currents that cause the magnetic poles. Part of the liquid outer core would be sucked into a semi- compact ball, then fall directly into the inner core, stopping there forever until the sun explodes. Some day, far in the future, our sailor will be among the last of matter in the universe, lodged in the core of a supermassive black hole forever. [yes, the black hole era is a thing, search it up]
But meanwhile, the world has other things to worry about. Satellites, unable to move according to the earth's unpredictable zigzag spin, deorbit and burn in the skies, creating meteor shower sights where there are many. The ISS, with humans aboard, would attempt to land its astronauts. GPS satellites,  orbiting far around earth, wouldn't be affected. However, the GPS systems they calculate would be completely ruined. As the earth moved, and the length of a day changed, there would be a complete logistical mess as countries all over the world tried to recalculate UTC and many similar time units. The earth's atmosphere, unable to catch up with us temporarily, whips into huge winds, and, by extension, the sea also sprays. Although it wouldn't be enough to cause
severe damage, the windstorm could affect many aspects of life.

Humanity staggers on, severely stunted by whatever decided to happen. But is there a less destructive way?

You'll have to wait for part 2.

Edited by Lose_dudes
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