The Expanding Planet
It is considered by many that our planet is slowly expanding with the rate of expansion accelerating over time, an idea with which I agree. But many of these same people also make the assumption that an increase in the size of the earth will increase the planet’s gravity, an idea with which I disagree.
Gravity is proportional to the ratio of energy per unit of mass and not proportional to mass alone.
It is also thought that it is the compression of gravity acting upon the earth’s core which is responsible for the expansion, but this is not the case as there is virtually no gravity acting upon the earth’s core.
The dynamic structure of our planet is governed by the underlying force, non-linear time field frequency acceleration, which affects both the internal and external dynamics of our planet in an inverse manner. Therefore gravity does not increase to the core, but increases isometrically from the center of the earth to the surface curve, while gravity increases symmetrically from the depths of space to the surface curve. So there is insufficient gravity at the core to affect any degree of compression.
The earth’s greatest gravity is across the surface curve, but because the surface of the earth is not perfectly flat there are fluctuations in gravity with altitude above and below sea level.
Gravity is higher at the tops of mountains situated above sea level and higher over deep ocean basins and trenches. The inside of a mountain is a vertical extension of the earth’s internal dynamics, while a deep depression or trench is a vertical extension of the earth’s external dynamics.
This provides a differential in gravity at various locations where unequal but proportional pressure is applied from above and below the earth’s surface, which in turn stresses the structure of the earth’s crust.
And as the planet is acceleratively expanding in proportion to an accelerating increase in energy affecting the ratio of energy per unit of mass, it can be expected that all matter constituting the structure of the earth should be affected proportionally. This means that even at the micro level expansion will be experienced.
Therefore a decrease in gravity will not provide for a stable and unchanging condition, as the rate of expansion is constantly increasing simply because it is driven by a dynamic force.
It is a differential in gravity associated with vertical extremes of high and low points across the surface curve which provides the stress associated with sudden tectonic movements and upheavals, in combination with a gradual decline in gravity associated with the process of expansion.
This picture is further compounded by non-uniform distortions originating from the sun, moon and our neighboring planets, in respect to every system of universe sharing a non-uniform relationship.
A very complex picture indeed, which indicates that an increase in non-uniform distortions can be anticipated to dramatically affect the stability of our planet, especially the surface crust.
The surface crust of the earth is the location where the greatest factor of resistance is applied, which not only causes tectonic movement but also affects an increase in the temperature of the crust, with the greatest resistance located at the equator.
It should also be noted that the basic dynamics of the earth’s structure also affect atmospheric conditions. Therefore extremes in the weather can be expected to increase over time, keeping in mind that the process is accelerative.