kefischer wrote: > > On Thu, 05 Jun 2014 07:11:28 +0200, Thomas Heger <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote: > > >Am 05.06.2014 03:27, schrieb kefischer: > > > >> > >> Yes, but not all for Greenland and Antarctica. > >> The ice sheets that covered Canada and slid > >> down over the upper US, plus the ice sheets > >> over northern Europe are what you are thinking of. > >> > >> See any graph of historical sea levels. > >> > > > >Most scientist do not accept the idea of 'Growing Earth'. So the > >constant size of Earth is a fixed dogma, that must not be questioned. > > > > From this the conclusion is drawn, that where is land now there always > >was land. Hence A region without ice-cover must have lost that by ice > >sliding down or melting away. > > > >To find out, if other heights of oceans are possible, you may look for > >apparently marine remains on land. > > > >Possible remains are fossils, coast-lines in mountains or sand in deserts. > > > >For example, the Alps are covered with shells and other sediments. The > >entire Sahara is full of sand. Atolls are remains of corals and these > >marine animals. > > > >Coastlines are created by rushing in waves, that create specific > >patterns and these can be found in mountains. > >http://www.omanarchive.com/content/fotoarchiv.php?Detail=w7&lang=D > > > >These and many other hints indicate, that falling sea-levels is an > >ongoing and large-scale phenomenon. But scientist fail to see this, > >because it is apparently a forbidden subject and referring to 'Growing > >Earth' could eventually end an otherwise promising career. > > > >But there is no such thing as 'approved science', since things are > >either right or wrong and closing the eyes about unwanted facts can > >spoil the entire afford of research. > > > > > >TH > > Doesn't that belong in a sci-fi group?
The Sahara desert belongs in the sci-fi group??
What are aliens from outer space doing in the Sahara desert, looking for sea shells?