based on examination of some of the planet's earliest continental rocks In fact, researchers have claimed that continental crust may be produced.
The young Earth was then launched as a result of significant meteorite strikes. a huge magma ocean.
A recent study supports this claim. Using information from the isotopic makeup of zircons found in cratons from Greenland and the Pilbara (Australia),
The first continents appeared between -2.8 and -3.8 billion years ago, according to the study. However, the development of the continents fluctuated.
A Continental crust at its peak productivity spotted once every 200 million years on average. examining the data side orbits in more detail
The researchers discovered an odd correlation between this occurrence and the stages of transportation from the solar system.
In some ways, this transit can be compared to a galactic year. estimated to be between 225 and 250 million years old.