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Format: eBook for Adobe reader
ISBN: 0 952 2603 28
Publisher: Oneoff Publishing.com
Pages: 255
Figures: 74
Recommended Price: £12.95

Available from good eBook bookshops such as; Diesel eBooks, eBookMall, BooksOnBoard
Book Details
Dr James Maxlow’s new Book, Terra Non Firma Earth, deals with one of the most controversial scientific theories about the Earth. It is commonly believed that the Earth has been a constant diameter during most of geological time, but James Maxlow provides a range of evidence that the Earth is expanding in size.

James Maxlow’s eBook is an important landmark in science and the questions raised in it need to be seriously considered by all sincere  scientists.
Terra Non Firma Earth
by James Maxlow
Book Contents
Preface
Dedication
1. A Global Tectonic Dilemma
·
1.1 Earth Expansion
·
1.2 Plate Tectonics
·
1.3 Modern Global Data
2. Expanding Earth Basics
·
2.1 Geological Budget
·
2.2 Primitive Earth Radius
·
2.3 Changing Earth Parameters
·
2.4 Mass, Density and Surface Gravity
·
2.4.1 Constant Earth Mass Scenario
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2.4.2 Increasing Earth Mass Scenario
·
2.5 Cause of Earth Expansion
·
2.6 Crustal Extension
3. Constructing Models of an Expanding Earth
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3.1 Construction Method
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3.2 Assumptions
·
3.3 Crustal Development
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3.3.1 Triassic to Present-day Earth Models
·
3.3.2 Permian Pan-Global Earth
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3.3.3 Archaean to Permian Earth Models
·
3.3.4 Primordial Archaean Earth
4. The Modern Oceans
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4.1 Arctic Ocean
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4.2 Atlantic Ocean
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4.3 North Atlantic Ocean
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4.4 South Atlantic Ocean
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4.5 Indian Ocean
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4.6 Pacific Ocean
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4.7 Caribbean Sea
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4.8 Mediterranean Sea
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4.9 South East Asian Seas
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4.10 South-West Pacific Ocean
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4.11 Southern Ocean
5. The Modern Continents
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5.1 Australia
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5.2 Africa and Arabia
·
5.3 Antarctica
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5.4 Europe and Asia
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5.5 India
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5.6 North America-Greenland-Scandinavia
·
5.7 South America
6. The Future Earth
7. Geophysical Objections
·
7.1 Palaeomagnetics
·
7.1.1 Ancient Earth Radius
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7.1.2 Palaeomagnetic Dipole Formula
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7.1.3 Palaeomagnetics and Earth Expansion
·
7.1.4 Present-Day Palaeomagnetic Poles
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7.1.5 Ancient Expanding Earth Poles
·
7.1.6 African Palaeoradius Determinations
·
7.2 Space Geodetics
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7.2.1 Limiting Factors
·
7.2.2 Space Geodetic Network
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7.2.3 Space Geodetic Modelling
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7.2.4 Change in Earth Radius
·
7.2.5 Continental Plate Motion
8. Geographical Evidence
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8.1 The Ancient Coastlines
·
8.2 Rise and Fall in Sea-Levels
·
8.3 Continental Sedimentary Basins
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8.4 The Ancient Continental Seas
·
8.5 The Ancient Supercontinents
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8.5.1 Rodinia
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8.5.2 Gondwana
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8.5.3 Laurentia, Baltica, Laurussia
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8.5.4 Pangaea
9. When the Earth Moves
·
9.1 Crustal Interaction
·
9.2 Mountain Building and Erosion
10. Life is an Adventure
·
10.1 Palaeozoic Marine Trilobites
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10.2 When Dinosaurs Roamed
·
10.3 The Ornate Ammonites
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10.4 Primitive Seed Ferns
11. Changing Climates
·
11.1 Climate on an Expanding Earth
·
11.2 Evidence from the Glacial Record
·
11.2.1 Early Proterozoic Glaciation
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11.2.2 Late Proterozoic Glaciation
·
11.2.3 Glaciation on an Expanding Earth
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11.2.4 Early Palaeozoic Glaciation
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11.2.5 Late Palaeozoic Glaciation
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11.2.6 Late Cenozoic Glaciation
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11.3 Late Palaeozoic Coal Era
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11.4 Early to Late Cretaceous Coal Era
·
11.5 Distribution of Petroleum
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11.6 Tropical Coral Reefs
12. Distribution of Metallic Ores
·
12.1 Metallogenic Epochs
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12.2 Archaean Metallogenesis
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12.3 Proterozoic Metallogenesis
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12.4 Phanerozoic Metallogenesis
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12.5 Metallic Ores on an Expanding Earth
13. A Continental Example
·
13.1 Australian Crustal Development
·
13.1.1 Archaean Superprovinces
·
13.1.2 Archaean to Proterozoic Superprovince
·
13.1.3 Tasman Superprovince
14. Cause of Earth Expansion
·
14.1 Origin of our Earth-Moon System
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14.2 A Primitive Earth Crust Forms
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14.3 Primitive Atmosphere and Hydrosphere
·
14.4 Archaean Crust-Mantle Evolution