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Reload this Page Space article on moon formation refutes heathen theories
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Space article on moon formation refutes heathen theories - March 26th, 2012, 11:54 PM

http://www.space.com/15035-moon-form...hallenged.html

Of course it wasn't a collosion. They were created in the creation week. The moon was set in motion to maintain the features we have on earth.

Scientists have suggested that the moon was created when a Mars-size object named Theia collided with Earth 4.5 billion years ago, with more than 40 percent of the moon made up of debris from this impacting body. However, researchers had expected this alien world to be chemically different from Earth, and past studies have revealed that the moon and Earth appear quite similar when it comes to versions of elements called isotopes — more so than might be suggested by the current Theia model. (Isotopes of an element have differing numbers of neutrons from one another.)[Charles C1]


Hmmm, where have I read a theory matching the observation before.

Quote:
Originally Posted by Creationist Walt Brown
These explanations have many other problems. Understanding them caused one expert to joke, “The best explanation [for the Moon] was observational error—the Moon does not exist.”h Similar difficulties exist for evolutionary explanations of the other (almost 200) known moons in the solar system.

But the Moon does exist. If it was not pulled or splashed from Earth, was not built up from smaller particles near its present orbit, and was not captured from outside its present orbit, only one hypothesis remains: the Moon was created in its present orbit.





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For there are many insubordinate, both idle talkers and deceivers, especially those of the circumcision, whose mouths must be stopped

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March 27th, 2012, 12:29 AM

Moreover, if the Earth had lost that much mass, the energy from gravitational settling thereafter would be enough to melt it many times over. And we know the Earth was never molten.





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March 27th, 2012, 08:44 AM

Interesting. Have you ever heard of the expanding planet theory?





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March 27th, 2012, 09:48 AM

Yeah. It's bunk. The Earth and the Moon are shrinking.





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You've never used them.

"...the waters under the "expanse" were under the crust."
-Bob B.

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March 27th, 2012, 11:46 AM

Quote:
Originally Posted by Stripe View Post
Moreover, if the Earth had lost that much mass, the energy from gravitational settling thereafter would be enough to melt it many times over.
Yep, it sure did.

Quote:
Originally Posted by Stripe View Post
And we know the Earth was never molten.
It certainly was.





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March 27th, 2012, 01:01 PM

Quote:
Originally Posted by Stripe View Post
if the Earth had lost that much mass, the energy from gravitational settling thereafter would be enough to melt it many times over.
It seems you will continue to incessantly spew this melting the earth blather without regard to the existence of a prior thread where the idiocy of such a claim was already shown. I see no benefit in rehashing arguments that you obviously summarily ignored where they were presented before (starting with post 241 of the old Noah’s Flood thread). If there some modicum of scientific integrity being shown on your part, then I would engage deeper into the physics. But for me to waste my time with an intransigent Creationist is a poor use of my time.
Quote:
And we know the Earth was never molten.
On what basis are you taking a stand in direct opposition to that taken by the Christian and one of the Fathers of Thermodynamics – Lord Kelvin? He based much of his work on an initially molten earth. You have understanding he was not privy to?



   
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March 27th, 2012, 07:52 PM

Quote:
Originally Posted by rexlunae View Post
Yep, it sure did. It certainly was.
Which is why we find all the dense stuff on the surface. Rex being a prime example.

Quote:
Originally Posted by DavisBJ View Post
It seems you will continue to incessantly spew this melting the earth blather without regard to the existence of a prior thread where the idiocy of such a claim was already shown. I see no benefit in rehashing arguments that you obviously summarily ignored where they were presented before (starting with post 241 of the old Noah’s Flood thread).
OK, bye.





Where is the evidence for a global flood?
Why do my eyes hurt?
You've never used them.

"...the waters under the "expanse" were under the crust."
-Bob B.

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March 27th, 2012, 08:15 PM

Quote:
Originally Posted by Stripe View Post
Moreover, if the Earth had lost that much mass, the energy from gravitational settling thereafter would be enough to melt it many times over. And we know the Earth was never molten.
How would you know?



   
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March 27th, 2012, 08:28 PM

Quote:
Originally Posted by Flipper View Post
Physics.





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March 27th, 2012, 08:42 PM

Originally Posted by Flipper View Post
How would you know?

Stipe dodges:
Quote:
Physics.
Kinda like that mythical math you claimed to have, but refused to show us?





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"Or, the less the supportive data and the more declaration the greater the likelihood of horsefeathers." -TH
   
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March 27th, 2012, 08:44 PM

Scientists have suggested that the moon was created when a Mars-size object named Theia collided with Earth 4.5 billion years ago, with more than 40 percent of the moon made up of debris from this impacting body. However, researchers had expected this alien world to be chemically different from Earth, and past studies have revealed that the moon and Earth appear quite similar when it comes to versions of elements called isotopes — more so than might be suggested by the current Theia model. (Isotopes of an element have differing numbers of neutrons from one another.)[Charles C1]

This seems foolish. If the Earth got whacked by a large object, sufficient to knock a large chunk of it into orbit, one would expect that object to leave the same isotopes on the Earth as it did on the moon, and therefore, the two bodies would have very similar isotope ratios.

Think.





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March 27th, 2012, 09:01 PM

There's a kicker. Turns out the tungsten ratios are not just close, they are identical. So, unless whatever hit the Earth came from nearby, there's a problem. The fact that we have a class of meteorites that are precisely like the Moon and Earth suggests that's the case.
http://www.skyandtelescope.com/news/...144396555.html





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"Or, the less the supportive data and the more declaration the greater the likelihood of horsefeathers." -TH
   
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March 27th, 2012, 09:07 PM

Quote:
Originally Posted by The Barbarian View Post
[COLOR="Indigo"]Scientists have suggested that the moon was created when a Mars-size object named Theia collided with Earth 4.5 billion years ago, with more than 40 percent of the moon made up of debris from this impacting body. However, researchers had expected this alien world to be chemically different from Earth, and past studies have revealed that the moon and Earth appear quite similar when it comes to versions of elements called isotopes — more so than might be suggested by the current Theia model. (Isotopes of an element have differing numbers of neutrons from one another.)[Charles C1][/COLOR]This seems foolish. If the Earth got whacked by a large object, sufficient to knock a large chunk of it into orbit, one would expect that object to leave the same isotopes on the Earth as it did on the moon, and therefore, the two bodies would have very similar isotope ratios.Think.
Quote:
Originally Posted by The Barbarian View Post
There's a kicker. Turns out the tungsten ratios are not just close, they are identical. So, unless whatever hit the Earth came from nearby, there's a problem. The fact that we have a class of meteorites that are precisely like the Moon and Earth suggests that's the case.
[url]http://www.skyandtelescope.com/news/Did-the-Moon-Come-From-Earth-144396555.html[/url]
Barbarian doesn't know which side he's on.





Where is the evidence for a global flood?
Why do my eyes hurt?
You've never used them.

"...the waters under the "expanse" were under the crust."
-Bob B.

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March 27th, 2012, 09:17 PM

He's still furiously googling it so he can pretend he's an expert



   
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March 27th, 2012, 09:28 PM

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Read the link and learn, Stipe. There's a surprise for you.





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