# Practical Considerations of Biblical Gravitation

His going forth is from the end of the heaven, and his circuit unto the ends of it: and there is nothing hid from the heat thereof.

(Psalms 19:6) KJV

It’s claimed that since Einstein made a prediction about gravitational time dilation this proves relativity. If gravitational time dilation was described by Moses about 1,400 years BC, does it prove the Bible?

We’re going somewhere with this. The 2nd day of creation is when the Geocentrospheric system was established. A spherical Earth is at the center of a spherical cosmos and it’s the source of the gravitational field for the universe. One of the main objections to Geocentric systems of any kind is stated below:

#### Standard Objection to Geocentric Models

• IF the Earth is at the center of creation,
• AND the cosmos orbits the earth every 24 hours,
• THEN any planetary body past the orbit of Neptune will be traveling faster than the speed of light.

We now have two ways in which we deal with this issue:

1. Planetary bodies past Neptune are in proximity to the firmament in regards to which they’re at rest (there’s a conundrum for you),
2. at the radial distance of Neptune and beyond time is passing more quickly than it is on the surface of the Earth (and there’s your paradox).

### Bodies at Rest

The gravitational field of the earth acts on the body of the firmament causing it to have attractive force. This force maintains the stars in their courses. This is the missing 80-85% of the mass of the universe which SciPop, very helpfully, has predicted must exist. It’s the brightly shining wall on the edge of space as detected by the Voyagers and New Horizons space missions.

The distant planetary bodies are in proximity to the firmament with regards to which they are at rest. Newton was aware of this possibility and it is stated in Principia Mathematica:

### Time Dilation

Time passes more quickly in proportion to a body’s distance from the center of the earth. Bodies in the cosmos must have their apparent orbital velocity divided by the time dilation factor of their orbital radius.