Uranium decay dating
As it turns out, the plates are not really solid, intact, plates at all, but are instead composed of broken-up pieces of various shapes, sizes, structure, and strength.
Based on this problem Pavlenkova concludes: "This means that the movement of lithospheric plates over long distances, as single rigid bodies, is hardly possible.
The problem with this theory is that the mantle appears to be horizontally layered.
Evolutionists say earth’s radioactive material evolved in stars and their exploded debris.
Uranium-234–uranium-238 dating, method of age determination that makes use of the radioactive decay of uranium-238 to uranium-234; the method can be used for dating of sediments from either a marine or a playa lake environment.
Because this method is useful for the period of time from about 100,000 years to 1,200,000 years before the present, it helps in bridging the gap between the carbon-14 dating method and the potassium-argon dating method.
230Th/234U and 14C dating of a late Pleistocene stalagmite in Lobatse II cave, Botswana. Moreover, if we take into account the absence of the asthenosphere as a single continuous zone, then this movement seems utterly impossible." She states that this is further confirmed by the strong evidence that regional geological features, too, are connected with deep (more than 400 km) inhomogeneities and that these connections remain stable during long periods of geologic time; considerable movement between the lithosphere and asthenosphere would detach near-surface structures from their deep mantle roots." The very process or "driving force" of plate movement is also coming under fire.It has long been theorized that the driving forces of plate movements are deep convection currents that well up beneath the mid-ocean ridges and then circle back down beneath the ocean trenches. Uranium/Thorium dating of ferricretes from mid- to late Pleistocene glacial sediments, western Tasmania, Australia. 500 ka precipitation record from southeastern Australia: evidence for interglacial relative aridity.