ive never heard that
ive never heard that
No it has magma and whatnot inside. If it was hollow we could pretty much fly though =D, as there would be so much less gravity. But then it wouls also implode under the pressures of space.
i don't think its hollow. there has to be something holding everything up.
Why are â€śHollow Earthersâ€ť simply not getting anywhere in theirsincere quest for the fabled â€śInner Earthâ€ť, which is believed to existwithin Earthâ€™s 800-miles thick outer crustal shell?Can it be because orthodox science is correct in believing that ourplanet (like all the other terrestrial planets) is a solid-crusted andsemi-molten ball of rock, through to its central core? Or is it becausethey have no possible way of knowing if it is actually solid, or not?Or could it, as many have suggested, be due to some world-widesecretive â€śCover-Upâ€ť by powerful global political power groups and allthe scientific organizations which they control?Here, acting as an alternative-science investigator, I will endeavour topresent a even-handed but critical examination of the prevailingconcepts in an effort to discover if there is any basis of real truthbehind the present-day revival of all the time-honoured â€śHollow Earthâ€ťreports,myths, legends and theories.Read on and decide for yourself what is the real truth behind thewhole concept of a hollow inner earth, and what a political andmercenary power-group on the surface might stand to gain or lose bythe honest revelation or admission of the existence of such a vastnew territory, which would immediately become available for allmanner of exploitation and territorial annexation by the nation whodiscovered it - if it were proved to actually exist!-Gerry Forster. 18 Oct., 2000
No it has magma in side it
Of course not! Any kid would no that the Earth has a crust, mantle, outer core, and an inner core!
The mass, volume, and density can easily be calculated for every celestial body in the solar system through the use of astronomy and our knowledge of physics, gravity, and orbital mechanics. That's thanks to Copernicus, Gallileo, Newton, etc.If the Earth was hollow in some places, it would have to be super dense in others. Perhaps that's possible, but extremely unlikely given what we know about planetary formation.