Interests: Expanding Earth
There is no field of knowledge whose in-depth analysis has revealed contradictions to the expansion of the Earth. Geology gives the strongest evidence of the Earth's radius expanding at a rate of 1 to 2 centimeters per year. The young age of the ocean crust, its age zonality which generally confirms the Vaina-Mett'iusa hypothesis, and the analogous age zonality of the continental foundations. The whole process of crust formation of the ever-expanding Earth is imprinted on its surface. Palaeographic data on the distribution of tropical regions of the Permocarboniferous period in the Northern hemisphere of modern Earth and on the apparent predominance of regions with cold-preferring Gondwana flora. These seeming paradoxes can be explained by the fact that the Southern hemisphere has expanded faster than the Northern. Because of this, the Southern hemisphere contains two-thirds of the surface area of the oceanic crust, and the continents were pushed into the Northern. The displacement of the continents northward is reflected in paleomagnetic recordings.
The gradual formation of the crust layer is evidence of the Earth's expansion throughout its history. This last can be called only a fundamental reason. It seems that the Earth's absorption of energy from a vacuum is the reason for the Earth's expansion that most agrees with the scientific data on the Earth. The flow of energy to Earth is apparent as gravity. As much as all heavenly bodies possess gravity, they increase their mass and are transformed into stars. Stars also grow, as the influx of mass overcomes dispersion. Thus, the expansion of the Earth's sphere is a consequence of the Earth's development. The universal principle of the development of living and inert matter--conception, growth, and decay--is reflected in the Earth's expansion. This principle is dependent on the eternal and continuous rotation of matter in nature.