The ice ages
of the Earth, as partly determined by this radioactive measurement,
are a good example of the distortion I'm talking about.
ages become increasingly far apart and last for longer periods as
they go further back in time. They also appear to be more widespread
over the globe. But I think this may be a reverse situation to a
situation I have outlined in 'Mars Mission'. In terms of the unawareness
of expansion or contracton as possibilites, the standard practice
of collating data on a constant diameter is a misleading factor
which misinterprets the positionings of former ice sheets occuring
on a changing sphere ( see: 'Mars
Mission-18: Polar Regions' ).
that the ice ages come at regular intervals and are of similar intensity,
but the globe that they occur on has been increasing and the record
of the time periods involved slows down as we go back in time (
the slowing relative to the ncrease in sphere - i.e. the 'unknown