Land speed world records

New Zealand Alpine Fault Earth expansion expandingIf the Earth is expanding then would parts of the planets surface constantly move or keep moving over extended periods?

Would land accelerate and decelerate depending on how much expansion or contraction is happening at that time?

Is there potential Expanding Earth evidence from fault lines and continental plates? Especially New Zealand's Alpine Fault line involving the Australian plate and Pacific plate.

New Zealand Alpine Fault growing Earth hypothesis evidenceEvery year the sides of the island nation's Alpine Fault shift past one another about 30 millimeters - a blistering speed for strike-slip faults, which typically slip at rates closer to one or two millimeters a year.

“What is particularly interesting about the Alpine Fault is that it has maintained this high slip rate for almost its entire history,” says Simon Lamb, a geologist at the Victoria University of Wellington. “As far as I can tell, no other one land fault comes close in this respect.”

In fact, the Alpine Fault has shifted approximately 700 kilometers over the past 25 million years—250 kilometers more than previously estimated
New Zealand's Alpine Fault Just Keeps Slipping | Scientific American

Breaking the land speed world record

New Zealand Alpine Fault expanding Earth theory evidenceHugh Owen's slow expansion hypothesis suggests a constant expanding Earth since the break up of the super continent Pangaea.

Any more potential geology evidence that our worlds surface may be moving and could therefore potentially still be expanding?

Tectonic faults around the world have surprisingly fast moving rock and land masses. San Andreas fault California 25 mm per year, North Anatolian fault line Turkey 20 mm per year, Denali strike/slip fault Central Alaska 10 mm per year and Altyn Tagh faults Tibet 9 mm per year.

The Indian continent has moved in an amazing direction and speed. The bizarre movement can not be explained by any normal geology theory or evidence, as it has moved at twice the speed of today's continental drift figures.

Apart from creating the idea of TWO subduction zones in front of India to accelerate it to double the normal speed of tectonic plate movement.

Two super-fast conveyor belts of sinking crust explain why India set a continental speed record as it crashed into Eurasia, according to a new study.

The Indian Plate slammed into Eurasia 40 million years ago, raising the Himalayas and Mount Everest, the study's researchers explained. The new analysis suggests India raced toward the collision starting 80 million years ago because of two short subduction zones, one in front of the other, that emerged between the tectonic plates.
Crash! How India Slammed into Eurasia at Record Speed | Live Science