When we (that's me and the Holy spirit) tell people that we believe that the sun orbits the Earth, few people make it past their incredulity. Of those who do, most respond by saying that the sun's mass makes this impossible.
Usually we use the word Earth to refer to planet Earth and the world world to refer to the habitable portion of it and the human society on it. There's some n
Is the Earth established forever or is it going to pass away? So which is it? We have statements which appear to be contradictory. If the foundation of the earth is a gravitational singularity this is easily resolved.
Gravity was created on the second day. Matter space and time existed before gravity was created. This has profound significance for theoretical Physics but we're going to ignore that for now.
Here's our premise in the form of a testable hypothesis. It's simple deduction: if believing in Jesus Christ is the power to be free from hell in the center of Earth, then we must have started life in the center of Earth.
Broadly speaking there are three contexts in which “foundation(s) of the Earth/world” are the scriptural basis for how we can understand three important concepts in our unified theory of everything.
The phrase "the foundation(s) of the earth/world" carries a lot of meaning. We conduct a systematic study of the phrase.
Searching for meaning in the original Hebrew presents a problem of the variety that makes us wonder if the Theologians of old had a clue, and, if they did, did they figure that they could fudge it because no one would notice?
The root that the word is derived from is makon, which is more broad, however this particular variant occurs in one place only. It clearly established that the foundation of the Earth was established once for ever.
The universe has an absolute frame of reference: the Earth is at the center. This is why the observable universe is a sphere of cosmological bodies which has an even distribution in every direction that we look.