Galileo Was Wrong: The Church Was Right, Volume I, The Scientific Case for Geocentrism, is a detailed and comprehensive treatise that demonstrates from the available scientific evidence that heliocentrism (the concept that the Earth rotates on its axis and revolves around the sun) is an unproven theory; and that geocentrism (the view that the Earth is in the center of theGalileo Was Wrong: The Church Was Right, Volume I, The Scientific Case for Geocentrism, is a detailed and comprehensive treatise that demonstrates from the available scientific evidence that heliocentrism (the concept that the Earth rotates on its axis and revolves around the sun) is an unproven theory; and that geocentrism (the view that the Earth is in the center of the universe and does not move by either rotation or revolution) is not only supported by the scientific evidence but is admitted to be a logical and viable cosmological position by many of the world's top scientists, including Albert Einstein, Ernst Mach, Edwin Hubble, Fred Hoyle and many more....
|Title||:||Galileo Was Wrong: The Church Was Right, Volume I, The Scientific Case For Geocentrism|
|Number of Pages||:||642 Pages|
|Status||:||Available For Download|
|Last checked||:||21 Minutes ago!|
Galileo Was Wrong: The Church Was Right, Volume I, The Scientific Case For Geocentrism Reviews
This book makes a complete mockery of the human intellect and scientific achievement; I can say nothing further!
This book consists of three sections: chapters 1-9 written by Robert Sungenis, chapter 10 written by Robert Bennet, and several short appendices. The section written by Sungenis was full of bombast and snark, but at least it was somewhat fun to read. Chapter 10 was mostly a repeat of what Sungenis already said flushed out with the mathematics, and was written in a pseudo-philosophical style which added to the difficulty of the math. In the end I ended up skimming through most of it, as well as the appendices. If you follow my strategy here, make sure you read the sections in chapter 10 about GPS and the CMBR, as they do present new material.I read the book because of the assertion on the part of some geocentrists I know that according to Relativity, one can build a geocentric solar system. Indeed, Fred Hoyle said the exact same thing in his monograph on Copernicus. I was really interested as to how this could be done. However, modern geocentrists have no interest in propping up the theories of Relativity, and this book spends almost all of its time attacking Relativity and Einstein and defending the superseded notion of luminiferous ether.Nor do they spend much time explaining how a geocentrist system would fit what we actually observe. I was waiting an explanation of what force causes the sun to move between the tropics of Cancer and Capricorn and back each year, or what force keeps the orbit of the sun at a 23.5º tilt to the whirling universe outside, but none was forthcoming. They spend some time describing how stellar parallax works (it turns out that the stars actually revolve around the sun, not the earth), but they totally dodged the question of why the day is becoming longer. Indeed Sungenis simply denies that it is happening:The tides would not slow down the universe's rotation around Earth anymore than a drop of water would make the level of the ocean's rise. Not so in the heliocentric system. … [T]here isn't a force in the cosmos, including tidal forces, that can stop the gigantic ball of the universe from rotating once it is given its initial push. It will be as precise as a Swiss watch, from now until doomsday, and without all the moving parts working against each other. pp. 374, 377
This book speaks the truth about our geocentric earth, evidence from the 2001 Wilkinson Microwave Anisotropy Probe showed the Earth's central position and experiments performed from Dominique Arago in 1818 to Michelson-Morely in 1887 showed that the Earth was not moving. Airy's Failure (George Biddell Airy) showed that it is the Aether that is responsible for the travel of light from the stars through a water filled telescope and not the rotation of the earth.