**See this supplement to the main paper below for some recent thoughts and graphs on the effects of density and gravity on the radius.**

Finding a radius to match the mass on an exponentially expanding Earth at past times is difficult because the volume (radius) increase always follows or lags behind the increasing mass due to the effects of density and gravity. Ten examples ranging from a lag of around two million years to a lag of around 12,000 years are cited. A slide show (by toggling the left and right arrow keys on a computer's keyboard) indicates how the changes in lag time affect density, gravity and radius curves in relationship to the mass curve.

A 12,000 year lag indicates less than a 0.25% change in density over a 500 MY period. Surprisingly, even with a 12,000 year lag, the gravity curve and the radius curve merge into one, indicating percent gravity equals percent radius at all times.

A lag of 100 years or 1000 years indicates 100% density (no change) over the same 500 MY period.

lagging_radius_supplement.pdf | |

File Size: | 1357 kb |

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