©2008 Copyrighted by Charles William
CONTINENTAL DRIFT AND PLATE TECTONICS ADRIFT
Mt. Aconcagua and Mt. Everest in Symmetry to the West Coast of Africa
The highest mountains of the Western and Eastern hemispheres
lie nearly equidistant from the west coast of the African continent.
Mount Aconcagua has a crustal depth of 60 kilometers, while Mount
Everest is said to have a crustal depth of 70 kilometers. So, the
highest and deepest points of the two hemispheres, somehow, according
to the theory of continental drift came to rest from a mid-point
that lies on the western coast of Africa. Remember, supposedly,
according to drift theorists, the continents of South America and
Africa split along the west coast of Africa. The odds of such geographical
symmetry deriving from the random floating of the continents are
astronomical. Other forces are at play in the placement of the landmass
It is said that the continent of Africa has remained
fixed, while that of South America floated away from Africa. To
find that the highest and deepest parts of the Earth's crust (Mt.
Aconcagua and Mt. Everest) are equidistant from where the Equator
meets the straight western linear coastline of Africa pervades of
a symmetry among the continents. The relationship of Aconcagua |
west Africa equatorial eventpoint | Everest has probably existed
since the birth of the Earth's crust. I find it hard to believe
that such a centro-symmetrical relationship of Earth's landmass
could have derived from the random, drifting, floating continents
as the theorists of continental drift purport.
I will explore such examples further in the up-coming
study of Eventpoint Cosmogeography Volume Two. If you have not read
volume one of this same title, then do so, because the data in volume
two are its complement. Both volumes point to the demise of the
theory of continental drift through commensurable examples of symmetry
between the landmass and water bodies on Earth.