Expanding Earth theory (Growing Earth theory) and an Exchanging Earth with the rest of the solar system and universe?
The Expanding Earth theory is an interesting idea especially with the stunning visual ‘evidence’ – The Earths continents also appear to fit perfectly together on a smaller planet, to form a ‘supercontinent’ that would be the Earths surface.
Geology theory suggests that many times in the past the Earths continents have broken up, drifted, then collided back together to form a one large landmass. Each time forming or breaking up a supercontinent.
Wikipedia: In geology, a supercontinent is the assembly of most or all of the Earth’s continental blocks or cratons to form a single large landmass … Supercontinents have assembled and dispersed multiple times in the geologic past.
Supercontinent names: Ur (Vaalbara), Kenorland, Protopangea-Paleopangea, Columbia (Nuna), Rodinia, Pannotia, Pangaea.
Growing Earth Theory (Expanding Earth Theory)
The Growing Earth or Expanding Earth theory suggests that instead of the supercontinents theory, the planet has expanded from its original supercontinent that was the whole Earths surface.
But how or what would trigger, cause, energise an expanding Earth?
All planets, moons and the Sun in our Solar System and the Universe were considered by Scientific theory to be isolated objects that were not interacting with each other.
Science has now changed that theory as more and more connections are being found between our Solar Systems bodies. The Earth is electromagnetically connected to the Sun (NASA). The Earths Plasma Fountain (Wikipedia). Jupiter has an electromagnetic connection to its moons, especially Io (Wikipedia).
Plasma, electrically charged gas is believed to make up over 99% over the known Universe.
Perhaps an Earth exchanging with an Electromagnetic Universe might help to explain the Growing Earth Theory?
Although not part of the original theory, perhaps the Earth expanded and also shrunk a number of times. This would also explain the braking up and formation of the multiple supercontinents.