Have you ever applied plastic tint to a window? You cut a piece slightly larger than the window, wet the window, and squeege the bubbles out, then cut the excess plastic from the edges. It works extremely well-as long as the surface you are applying the tint to is nearly flat. If you try to apply plastic tint to a round object, It will still flatten well in the center, but the rest will be a mess.Originally Posted by Neried
That is the way the current mainstream cosmology has been layed out, and it looks very good unless you try to chase the bubbles near the edges.
Mainstream cosmologists insist that they have the local terrain correct; meaning our current understanding of first principles is correct. It is not, and the only reason that the local terrain looks smooth is that they are not properly interpreting the local horizon.
Phoenix will be landing in May. The attitude will be steeper than expected, the parachutes will slow the descent through the upper atmosphere less than expected; the probe landing system will have to buffer more energy than expected, just like the Viking I and II landings. The Phoenix may land successfully, or not; but the Doppler and surface radar data will not be reconcilable with each other - just as they were not in the analysis of Huygens' landing on Titan.
These are the seams in the local fabric: The application of physics as it is known and studied on this planet are not correct. 'Gravitational waves' and weakly interactive dark matter do not exist; because the theories that drive these predictions don't even work well within our own solar system-let alone our own galaxy. This is the reason no one understands the surface of Titan or Enceladus, nor the black-and-white terrain of Iapetus. It is the reason comets are not dirty snowballs, and planetary orbits are relatively circular.