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Earth's core

Does anyone else feel hell/lake of fire is in the interior center of the earth?

Prov_15:24  The way of life is above to the wise, that he may depart from hell beneath.

Isaiah_5:14  Therefore hell hath enlarged herself, and opened her mouth without measure: and their glory, and their multitude, and their pomp, and he that rejoiceth, shall descend into it.

Isaiah_14:9  Hell from beneath is moved for thee to meet thee at thy coming: it stirreth up the dead for thee, even all the chief ones of the earth; it hath raised up from their thrones all the kings of the nations.

Amos_9:2  Though they dig into hell, thence shall mine hand take them; though they climb up to heaven, thence will I bring them down:

Rev_20:13  And the sea gave up the dead which were in it; and death and hell delivered up the dead which were in them: and they were judged every man according to their works.

Earth's core 1,000 degrees hotter than thought, on par with the sun
4/26/13  Think it’s hot on the sun? Well it’s just as hot under your feet, according to new research suggesting the Earth's core is a scorching mass of iron that's roughly the same temperature as the sun.
Scientists at France's CEA research agency revealed their new findings Friday in a study published in the journal Science.

The Earth is believed to have a solid core, consisting mainly of iron in a crystalline state. Surrounding that solid core is an outer core comprised of scorching-hot liquid.
The temperature of the crystalline centre has been the subject of an enduring debate, with scientists unable to agree on how the iron might behave in the intense pressure and heat of that environment.

The CEA researchers were able to simulate the phenomenon, however, by compressing a sample of iron in a laser-heated diamond anvil cell -- a device which essentially squeezed the sample between two synthetic diamonds. Then, they used lasers to increase the temperature of the sample while the pressure was cranked up to more than a million times that of the Earth’s atmosphere at sea level.

X-rays were then fired at the iron sample, while its texture and structure were observed during the transition from solid to liquid – giving new insights into the behaviour of partially molten iron and the temperatures at which iron crystalline can form.

According to the experiment, the Earth's core is 1,000 degrees hotter than previously thought -- making it 6,000 C, on par with the temperature on the sun.

"The accurate determination of the melting temperature of iron provides an important constraint on the core temperature, which is essential to understanding how the dynamic Earth works, including its heat budget, generation of its magnetic field, and the thermal evolution of the planet. high heat flux at the core-mantle boundary with a possible partial melting of the mantle," wrote researcher Yingwei Fei.
The research has provided scientists with the most definitive look yet into how the planet's iron core looks and behaves.

Earth’s core affects length of day
July 15, 2013 – GEOLOGY
- Research at the University of Liverpool has found that variations in the length of day over periods of between one and 10 years are caused by processes in the Earth’s core. The Earth rotates once per day, but the length of this day varies. A year, 300 million years ago, lasted about 450 days and a day would last about 21 hours. As a result of the slowing down of the Earth’s rotation the length of day has increased. The rotation of the earth on its axis, however, is affected by a number of other factors – for example, the force of the wind against mountain ranges changes the length of the day by plus or minus a millisecond over a period of a year. Professor Richard Holme, from the School of Environmental Sciences, studied the variations and fluctuations in the length of day over a one to 10 year period between 1962 and 2012. The study took account of the effects on the Earth’s rotation of atmospheric and oceanic processes to produce a model of the variations in the length of day on time scales longer than a year. Professor Holme said: “The model shows well-known variations on decadal time scales, but importantly resolves changes over periods between one and 10 years. Previously these changes were poorly characterized; the study shows they can be explained by just two key signals, a steady 5.9 year oscillation and episodic jumps which occur at the same time as abrupt changes in the Earth’s magnetic field, generated in the Earth’s core.” He added: “This study changes fundamentally our understanding of short-period dynamics of the Earth’s fluid core. It leads us to conclude that the Earth’s lower mantle, which sits above the Earth’s outer core, is a poor conductor of electricity giving us new insight into the chemistry and mineralogy of the Earth’s deep interior.” –Space Daily

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