How does Earth gets its additional mass?

  • How does Earth gets its additional mass?

    Posted by Alexey on December 11, 2020 at 8:57 pm

    Many years ago I learned about Expansion Tectonics and Growing Earth theories. However for me and for the most scientists there is a question should be answered:

    How does Earth growing in mass?

    I checked many things that could help to shed the light on that question. However most of them are not sufficient to be truth. I started to question the theory of gravity. Could it be just wrong?

    The fact of science: in order to create a new matter, like it’s done in hadron collider in CERN you need to have a quark gluon plasma as the Earth core.

    I have a basic model of new theory of gravity what could help to prove the Earth and everything in the Universe is expanding. In addition I found a way how to describe by that theory effects of Dark Matter and Dark Energy.

    That stuff is my hobby and I’m not a professional scientist. I can provide some calculations I made if you can understand differential equations. And I’m open to discussion and constructive criticism.

    Kind Regards,

    James replied 2 years, 7 months ago 6 Members · 7 Replies
  • 7 Replies
  • David

    December 12, 2020 at 1:20 am

    Alexey: The only problem is, dark matter and energy don’t exist. They exist because mainstream science is so screwed up that instead of throwing out their theory, they invent unicorns. As for quarks, same thing.

    I recommend you read Dr. Alexander Unzicker’s “The Higgs Fake” to see how bad the work of the particle physicists are.

    • Alexey

      December 12, 2020 at 5:03 pm

      > The only problem is, dark matter and energy don’t exist.

      That’s what I’m talking about. Movement of growing stars and galaxies create effects what science tries to describe by non existing matter and energy.

      David: do you know somebody who can understand differential equations in form of James Maxwell equations for electromagnetics? The same set of equation I’ve applied to gravitation with growing masses, what helps to explain effects of Dark Matter and Dark Energy.

  • Steffen

    December 20, 2020 at 12:52 pm

    Hello Alexey,

    I am new to all this, but what suggests the Earth is gaining mass? I do not think that even if it is expanding, it also has to be gaining mass in order to do so. After all, there could be things going on inside the Earth’s core that just lower the Earth’s density, thereby bloat it. Like bread dough that bloats on its own.

  • James

    January 2, 2021 at 10:21 pm

    As I understand Maxlow’s presentation, he looks to protons, electrons, etc, arriving at Earth to account for the increased mass/size of the planet. Yet, when asked in his recent presentation on CNPS, Maxlow said that he has not yet calculated if the mass of these incoming particles is sufficient to account for the Earth size expansion he describes. Fair enough.

    In this context, my binary mechanics (BM) work provides a perhaps more significant support for Maxlow’s increased-mass hypothesis, namely baryogenesis (formation of protons from energy quanta), which appears to occur abundantly at rather low energy density levels. An advantage of this account is that _all energy_ (e.g., EM radiation from the sun) arriving at Earth provides a much greater supply of energy quanta (a BM-defined term) for baryogenesis to increase Earth mass during its expansion as described by Maxlow.

    • Bill

      August 10, 2021 at 11:09 pm

      Is your “binary mechanics” similar to collection of ideas around “zero point energy”? I have gone through Barry Setterfield’s videos, and I will take a quick look at your descriptions (very quick – I am desperately behind with my priority project on spiking neural networks). It would help, however, if you do have some comments contrasting the two concepts.

      • James

        December 18, 2021 at 11:58 am

        Your description “collection of ideas” indicates to me that this concept is only vaguely defined in conventional sources. In contrast, binary mechanics provides a concise mathematical framework to address all the issues in the “collection”. For example, “zero-point energy” might be the lowest energy state at zero degrees Kelvin, where particles may be defined precisely without any particle motion or EM radiation present. This advantage of binary mechanics allowed the first-ever particle definitions only possible at this “zero-point”, independent of particle motion and EM effects above zero Kelvin. Notice that the plot thickens (or is further clarified) at zero Kelvin, since the quanta (1-state bits) continue to change location as they cycle through their proton and electron bit cycles. Binary mechanics software, known as “bit function analysis” and a free download, allows exact analysis of these states — a valuable resource to all fundamental physics investigators.

  • Laura

    March 28, 2021 at 1:31 am

    My understanding is that earth gets hit with cosmic dust and meteorites every day, that adds mass. And archaeological sites are always below the surface, sometimes many feet – where did that soil come from. One idea I have, and it may be totally wrong, is that mass comes from plants. I remember reading of an experiment done long ago where a botanist measured an amount of soil he added to a container and planted a tree seed. Many years later he emptied the container and rinsed off the tree’s roots and re-measured the soil. It was the same as the day he planted the seed. So my suggestion is that earth’s growing mass comes from plants that are using only sun, water, and gasses in the atmosphere to create plant biomass – tree trunks, etc. This biomass decays into duff and then soil.