I watched the whole video presentation a few days ago, thanks for the links Sinter.
I have thought about it for awhile, and honestly, I can't really find anything wrong with this hypothesis.
It does seem to fit the data exceptionally well.
Many people are asking "where does matter come from no where?" and I say what if there is no Net gain or loss of matter overall at all?
What if it is just chemical processes, such as the expansion or detraction of various compounds due to heat/pressure/cold/water/etc.
Like the way that streets or sidewalks crack due to the changes between hot and cold. Because they expand and detract in actual size.
Or similar to the way that a half full pot of boiling water, when boiled, begins to overflow the pot. Where did it all come from you ask? Chemistry I
Or like when simple water is frozen, it actually seems to grow in size.
Or when you watch that ice melt and then evaporate. It looks like the ice and then water just disappears into no where. But in reality it becomes a
gas which cannot be seen so easily, so there is no net loss of matter.
So IF the Earth is actually "growing" it is only an optical illusion IMO, due to the highly misunderstood geo-chemical processes.
There would be no net gain or loss of matter in a "growing" Earth scenario IMHO. The matter is only shifting into other forms thus giving an
appearance of growth.
The only way to know if this is true is to ask Aliens, frankly lol.
We would need data sets that include information about billion year life cycles of Other Planets to understand how things actually work.
So before I will make my mind up, I will wait for aliens to land and show me their data.
However, this "growing Earth hypothesis" is just as good as plate drift theory. They should mention it more because it has compelling aspects and
makes good arguments against many main tenants of plate drift theory.
I would wager that both theories miss something though, as we are a primitive civilization with almost no historical data; so there will be far better
theories in the next hundred years that will explain geoscience much more accurately.