|Mars ocean visualisation based on Crustal Depth...|
Now, clearly Mars does not have oceans; maybe never had oceans. The image above is based solely on Crustal Depth i.e. that thickness of rock that covers Mars' exposed surface.You'll notice the gorge or canyon called Valis Marinaris stretching across the face of Mars from left to right, or west to east...
Electric Universe proponents suggest that Mars's upper crustal hemisphere (which is noticably thinner than its lower hemisphere, as seen in the Crustal Depth plot at the foot of the above image) was electrically excavated by its violent interaction between new-Venus and old-Earth in the once-Saturnian brown-dwarf is-ra-el-system. Specifically, electrically excavated to a depth of several rocky miles as proto-Saturn entered The Solar System, leaving behind this smooth on top, cratered on the bottom, disparity on the surface of Mars.
So, if we apply this same Crustal Depth formula to (watery) Earth we get a surprising result.
The Atlantic Ridge isn't like that because it's young. The Pacific Ocean isn't a remnant of a fleeing Pangea of crustal slippage or vast tectonic movement. Earth has oceans because of a) similar electrical excavation activity in the Pacific and Atlantic regions and then b) a final watery blast from proto-Saturn as it was relegated from The Best Sun (as the ancients called it) to just another gas giant. Saturn still has its salt-water ring to show how it gave more than a fair share of water to this planet Earth in those last moments of its stellar life.
The Earth's continents show how it was carved up along its snaking equator in those final moments prior to expulsion from The Best Sun to the one we have today. The Tibetan region, farthest from the proposed touch-down point of Mars' plasmatic pillar in the sky is also the place of thickest crust on the planet leaving Ester Island as the proposed touch-down point. Yes, this implies that the Earth's rotational axis must have flipped over ninety degrees since it entered Solar System, iff the Atlantic Ridge equates with Mars' Valis Marinaris, iff the Pacific Ocean equates with the thinned upper Martian hemisphere...
Places like Stonehenge (whom we think are looking at Harvest Moon) might have been looking to this 'fixed axis in the sky' i.e. the south-west from today's north-point. Do Egyptian archaeological alignments also pinpoint the south-west as a location of the FIXED SKY PILLAR around which the whole cosmos once rotated?