I've asked this in the RULES QUESTION, but I am hoping to spark a discussion (civil please)...but WHEN exactly should we really start applying the rules from Tac Ops for High/Low Gravity?

The rules on Page 55 (New PDF version), states that worlds with Greater/Lesser gravity than Earth's can impact Mechs/Vehicles movement etc.

My question is...when? The rules here are kind of vague.

Example. Nanking has a Gravity of 1.06 (and in the TOTAL CHAOS campaign scenarios) States to use the High Gravity rules from TacOps.

But, with a low change to Gravity as 1.06, it is not until a Unit has a Walk/Cruise Speed of 9+ that any impact is seen.

The Rule:

To determine a unitâ€™s movement rates as affected by gravity, divide its Walking (or Cruising) and Jumping MP by the G-rating of the world and round to the nearest whole number (round down at .5).

Walk 7 / 1.06 = 6.6 = 7 (round up)

Walk 8 / 1.06 = 7.54 = 8 (round up)

Walk 9 / 1.06 = 8.49 = 8 (round down)

Worlds Like Detroit (gravity of 1.02) which means a unit needs to have walk/cruise of around 25 or 26 to see a movement impact.

Next would be Jumping Damage. The rules state:

Make a Piloting Skill Roll, applying a modifier for every full 0.5 gravities above or below 1. For example 0.2 gravity would apply a +1 modifier, while a 2.6 would apply a +3 modifier.

So, worlds like Nanking or Detroit, even with the miniscule 0.06 and 0.02 would impact jumping movement.

Using Comparisons to Planets in our own Solar System, Mars has a Gravity of 0.375 compared to Earth's, so a 100 lb person on Earth weighs 38 lbs on Mars, or that 100 Ton Mech is 38 Tons on Mars.

Using a nice Graphical Gravity Converter I found at:

http://howthingsfly.si.edu/gravity-air/gravity-keeps-us-down-earthWe can see that Earth with a Gravity of 1.00 compares to other Planets as:

Mercury - 0.38

Venus - 0.91

Mars - 0.38

Jupiter - 2.36

Saturn - 0.92

Uranus - 0.89

Neptune - 1.12

Pluto - 0.06

Heck, Even Earth does not have a Constant 1G:

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gravity_of_Earthhttps://www.newscientist.com/article/dn24068-gravity-map-reveals-earths-extremes/therefore, knowing all of the above, we can then extrapolate that a 100 ton 'Mech on Earth is 100.06 tons on Nanking and 100.02 Tons on Detroit.

In other words, is the 1G cut-off for High/Low gravity a little off? Shouldn't the cut-off be a little more, like maybe don't start Calculating until Gravities are Greater/Lesser that 0.95-1.5?