In the theory of lithospheric plate tectonics, there is a model of the Pangea supercontinent, which existed 335 – 175 million years ago, quite recently in geological time – in the late Paleozoic and early Mesozoic.
This age is young even by geological standards. For reasons unknown to scientists, the supercontinent split and movements of continental plates began with zones of spreading (expansion of the ocean floor) and subduction (subduction of the oceanic crust under the continents).
But this generally accepted theory has subtle points. If you look at maps of bottom depths, you can see that Asia and North America have a common shelf zone. There are no faults or mountain ranges between the continents that should have been formed by the collision of continental plates. After all, before the collapse of Pangea, these continents were on opposite sides of the supercontinent. And according to this theory, they collided.
The theory claims that geologically, Asia and North America are one continent. If you lower the level of the world’s oceans by 100 m, the continents will be connected by land. This does not prove anything, a skeptical reader will say. Then look at a map showing the age of the bottom of the world’s oceans.
As you can see, for 180 million years, according to geological concepts, no expansion or collision of plates occurred in the region of Alaska. Then what kind of Pangea can we talk about? This outdated theory needs to be revised and there is an alternative to it – this is the hypothesis of an expanding Earth, based on Hydridic Earth theory proposed in 1968.
But this is a very scary topic for geology. If it is developed, both geology and even physics will collapse. Therefore, in plate tectonics, corrections are introduced into the models and corrections are made to the corrections. But they in no way explain the geology of the shelf zone in the region of Asia and North America.
Even medieval maps confirm that Asia and North America were one and the same until recently. Official science treats them simply as cartographers’ mistakes.
Some of their names: Modana, Lacruz, Callaotor, Coca, Sipola, Tamaka, Tiguar, Aksa. From Asia: Amagog, Kairam, Pirri, Ghaziaf, Rezbi, Sragwa.
How then do the continents move? They possibly don’t move but the Earth is expanding due to the augmentation of the ocean floors. In the Asia-North America part, expansion occurs in these zones.
The seabed area is growing along the mid-ocean ridge and Asia and North America were once even more tightly connected. This is why the indigenous peoples of northern Asia and America are so similar, the same applies to flora and fauna. And the ice crossing has nothing to do with it, the continents were once a single whole in fact, and not just geologically.