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The gravitational force is not equally distributed across our planet. Some places have more gravity than others. This is true, even when measurements are adjusted for height above sea level and the centrifugal force of our spinning planet.

These gravity anomalies are not randomly distributed. They coincide with geological activity. Places with a lot of geological activity have stronger gravity than areas that have little geological activity.

It does not matter if the geological activity is due to uplifting of mountains, or formation of rifts.

Iceland, situated on the mid-Atlantic rift, has stronger gravity than normal. The same is true for the Himalayas and Andes where there has been a lot of uplifting.

North-east Canada and Tibet have very little geological activity, and they both have relatively less gravity than other areas.

Conventional theory holds that mass alone is the source of the gravitational force. The anomalies are therefore explained by a greater abundance of especially dense matter in the geological active zones. Dense matter floats up through less dense matter in both regions of rifting and uplifting.

However, this theory violates the law of buoyancy. Dense matter sinks. It never floats upwards. Uplifting should therefore result in less gravity, and the same should be true for rifting. In both cases, light matter should bubble up towards the surface.

But if gravity is due to capacitance as well as matter, the mystery of gravity anomalies solves itself. Especially if our planet is hollow.

All else being equal, the capacitance of a thin capacitor is greater than the capacitance of a thick capacitor. An expanding hollow planet would therefore be increasing its capacitance, and this would be especially noticeable in areas where the capacitor is cracking.

If the role of capacitance as a source of gravity in our planet is greater than the role of inertial mass, then surface gravity will increase with expansion. The reduction in overall density due to a thinner crust will be made up for by greater capacitance.

An expanding planet will display two types of cracks. There will be rifts where the old crust is pulled apart, and there will be mountains where the old crust breaks in order to fit onto the larger sphere. In both cases, we end up with a thinner crust along the cracks than in areas where there is no cracking. The geologically active areas will have more capacitance, and therefore more gravity than the geologically inactive areas.

Geologically inactive Tibet and north-east Canada have thick crusts
Geologically inactive Tibet and north-east Canada have thick crusts
Rift zones like Iceland have thin crusts
Rift zones like Iceland have thin crusts
Uplifting cracks like the Himalayas and Andes have thin crusts
Uplifting cracks like the Himalayas and Andes have thin crusts

Gravity anomalies can therefore be taken as supporting evidence for the position that gravity is related to capacitance, and that our planet is a charged body that is both hollow and expanding.

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