#29 How Does Science Know the Earth’s Core?

A Russian-project in the far north Kola Peninsula during the 1980s has taken over the record for the deepest borehole ever drilled, reaching 12 km into the earth’s crust. And In 2011, the oil giant Exxon Mobil recorded an even longer borehole at just over 12 km in eastern Russia.

As we dig and drill down more and more into all branches of Earth science and astronomy the more psuedo it becomes.

How do we know what the Earth’s core is made of?  How could they know what is the inner cores are made of thousands of miles below?

“The outer core of the Earth is a liquid layer about 2,266 kilometers thick. It is made of iron and nickel. This is above the Earth’s solid inner core and below the mantle. Its outer boundary is 2,890 km (1,800 mi) beneath the Earth’s surface.”

The sphere model they show us in school shows a crust, mantle, outer core and inner core with a molten middle and layers of various substances going out. The truth is however that no one has ever drilled deeper than 8 miles down! The Russian drilling operation that tried spend decades getting down that far, then almost another decade trying to go a few hundred more feet before deciding the rock was too hard to continue:

 

So in reality, no one has ever drilled past the crust, let alone the mantle, outer or inner core they show us in text books, they’re just making it up completely! There is clearly molten lava in/under volcanic mountains, but how much there is under the Earth or exactly where remains unknown.  ~ Eric Dubay

 

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