Mars EDM water loss ends up on Earth?

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Mars EDM water loss ends up on Earth?

Unread postby kovil » Sat Jun 21, 2008 8:51 am

From todays TPOD

"The remnant topography on Mars is not rounded or softened as if by a deluge, nor does it conform to slow weathering by rainfall or blowing dust. The formations are sharp, angular and fresh looking, as if they were sculpted quickly and with tremendous force.

The northern latitudes, in particular, appear to have been obliterated. In fact, Electric Universe theorist Wal Thornhill has written that the northern region of Mars was the scene of a cosmic plasma storm that electrically sputtered millions of square kilometers out of the crust, subsequently redistributing the finely divided dust all over the rest of the planet as well as hurling it into space.

In such a cataclysmic event, all the water ice that might have once existed on Mars would have been disintegrated and blasted away, never to return."

This sparked the thought of;
As Mars lost what could be a considerable mass from the EDM (electric discharge machining), how would its loss of mass effect Earth's orbit?
Would Mars then have less gravitational tug at closest approach every 18 months, and how much less, and how long would it take for this lessening to show up in Earth's orbit eccentricity? Could we calculate the change in Earth's perihelion/aphelion, knowing the amount and date of Mars' mass loss from EDM?

And would the water ejected into space during Mars EDM events have been able to have been gravitationally or electrically captured by Earth?
And is this why Earth has so much water on it's surface now? Would the plasmacized water molecules have been electrically attracted to Earth's magnetic field preferentially over the asteroid belt or Earth's Moon, as both of these have little to no magnetic field?
kovil
 
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