V B Neiman
V. B. Neiman
|Known for||Expanding Earth|
The Earth Expansion Theory is simply proven as follows.
(1) From a geologic standpoint, it is incontestable that the overlaid tectonic zones are formed, not as a result of crust assimilation (which on large scales is physically impossible), but of its tension, right up to the break in the oceans' abyssal plains. New continental, and thus oceanic formations, allow us to calculate the rate of the Earth's growth:
[The formula given could not be adequately reproduced with the symbols available.)
The expansion of the Earth's radius can be pinpointed also by paleomagnetic data, if the planet's magnetic dipolarity in the past is taken into account.
(2) The ascending evolution of Earth answers to the general series of doubling atomic weights of the elements
Li 7 > N 14 > Si 28 > Fe 56 > Cd 112 > Ra 224
This and other paragenetic geologic series are the essence of the transformation series, violating conservation laws. Besides the transformation of immaterial forms into material (substantial) ones, and the mass buildup of the latter, there is the energy buildup (tectonic energy, rotational energy, magnetic energy, etc.) and structure complication.
The increase in gravitational strength (by approx. 2.5 times since the Mesozoic era) led to the extinction of the giants, and the increase in the magnetic poles' intensity (by 4 times in a period of 400 million years) led to a change in the living conditions for live organisms. The author estimates that the age of the Earth's core is approx. 1 billion years and the age of the outer layer is 200 million years.
(3) The Galaxy began to explode about 10,000 years ago, which set off a multiple acceleration of the rate of Earth's expansion and alteration of its parameters. Because of this the Neolithic man had considerably more sensitive long-wave color vision and was more closely connected to the animal and plant world.
(4) We have now extended the expansion theory to the other planets. As a result, a growth series has been revealed and their parameters have been measured as a function of time. From youngest to oldest: Mercury, Mars, Earth, Venus, Pluto, Neptune, Uranus, Saturn, Jupiter.