Gravitational Time Dilation
For as Jonas was three days and three nights in the whale’s belly; so shall the Son of man be three days and three nights in the heart of the earth,(Matthew 12:40) KJV
Gravitational time dilation (GTD) was originally conceived of as a way to understand how the rate that time passes increases as we go further away from the Earth. But what if we go down into the Earth?
How could GTD affect what we know about the interior of the Earth? It affects how we interpret seismological data, among other things.
We all have the same evidence. Our choice of paradigm determines what we think it’s evidence of.– Matty’s Razor
- IF 1 day on Earth’s surface = 1,000 years at the radial distance of the firmament,
- AND at the center of the Earth time isn’t passing,
- THEN 1,000 years on Earth’s surface = 1 day at a certain depth inside the Earth.
This image shows that P-waves and S-waves from the same earthquake may be detected at different places on the earth’s surface.
You will notice a network of curved lines that appear to indicate the path of P- and S-waves through the earth.
Why are the lines curved? It’s theoretical (imaginary) which means there’s a problem with the popular science (SciPop) model.
Sound waves (P-waves) travel in straight lines but the lines on the diagram which indicate the path of P-waves are curved. This is because there’s a problem with the mainstream science (SciPop) model. The measured travel times don’t match the predictions which are derived from the model, so the curvature is designed to make up the difference. SciPop hasn’t factored in GTD, time slows down as we go deeper into the Earth, making it seem as if the waves are propagating more quickly.
We’re using the empirical data that shows the P-wave shadow from 104° to 140° and drawing straight lines to establish our boundaries.
This gives us an estimate of the radius of the core at 1,800 km; the inner surface of the mantle at 4,100 km.
The great gulf is at least 2,300 km wide.