01- Introduction
  The Dog
02- Part I
03- Part II
04- Part III
  The Monkey
05- Part I
06- Part II
07- Part III
08- Part IV
09- Part V
10- Part VI
11- Part VII 
  The Dragon
12- Part I
13- Part II
14- Part III
15- Part IV
16- Part V 
17- Part VI 
18- Part VII 
19- Part VIII 
  UR / Drexciya / D1
20- Part I
21- Part II
22- Part III
23- Part I
24- Part II
25- Part III
26- Part IV
27- Part V
28- Part VI
29- Part VII
30- Part VIII
31- Part IX
32- Part X
33- Part XI

32 - Pangea X

Planet Formation ( See: Accretion )


But apart from these things, within a few days of my early research, I naturally found flaws with my original reconstruction, like eliminating volcanic or coral island chains. I also saw that some of the similarities of the coastlines in and around Asia that I had observed had been seen before and were regarded by some as evidence of a land-mass earlier than Pangea, which had once joined in the East before breaking apart to meet and collide on the other side, before breaking apart again at the Atlantic. This suggests that there are 'cycles' and the continents actually rebound to spread in different patterns ( an increasingly popular view amongst geologists ). But, again, this seemed to be based on an acceptance of collating all the data on a constant radius.

This idea of the Earth always having had a constant radius started to touch on other fields, like planet formation, and I began to realise the scope of what I was getting into.

Here we return to the question of 'where does all the extra material come from inside to cause expansion?'.

I found that there were several already existing 'Expanding Earth' societies that get hung up on this question, and have spent several decades formulating theories to explain the mechanism of internal expansion.

I don't believe this is necessary as there may be no need for anything to be happening inside to cause expansion if a Pre-Cambrian Earth resembled Mercury. Mercury has no atmosphere or oceans to shield the molten interior exposed to the void at the time of original impact ( see 'Overview' ), in which case a spontaneous expansion into a vacuum ( as can be seen in thermo-dynamics with gas ) seems a more likely route to explore. This idea will be developed in future drafts of the site ( See: 'Full Sequence and Notes' ). The above parties also ignore Paleo-Magnetic evidence, which is one of the bases of my Pre-Cambrian Shield reconstruction.

I also found that neither the Expanding Earth societies, nor Conventional Geologists, had worked on my premise of closing North and South America - even though this premise is not contradicted by any data about the Earth's surface.


  Alan Lambert 2009