A study by the Institute of Physics at the University of Birmingham has argued that scientists are wrong when they argue that the earth is flat.
The article was written by Dr Alan Gaus, who is also a physicist.
The research team from the Department of Physics and Astronomy, the Department for the Study of the Atmosphere and the Earth System at the School of Physics, at the London School of Economics and Political Science, analysed data collected from weather stations in England and Wales.
The data show that the world has been moving around the sun in a similar manner to the Earth.
Dr Gaus said that the flat earth hypothesis was a “fantastic idea” and a “pretty neat theory”.
“It’s a really neat idea that’s really not well-supported,” he said.
He said that it was important that the science of the theory was “not politicised”. “
But it’s not supported by any of the data we have.”
He said that it was important that the science of the theory was “not politicised”.
“If you want to be a scientist you have to be able to say: ‘I don’t like this one’.” Dr Grosch said that many of the scientists working in the flat-earth community were “very committed” to the theory.
“A lot of them are very good scientists, very talented scientists, but they are not in this for the money,” he added.
Dr Alain Joly, from the University College London, who led the research, said that a scientific argument was not “an opinion”, but “a statement”.
The research was published in Nature Climate Change.
‘Not very persuasive’ The research looked at data collected at stations in the UK and France, but Dr Gies also examined the data in the US and Australia.
The researchers used a different approach to the one used in the study by Professor Gaus and Professor Joly in Britain.
Instead of collecting data on the time it took the Earth to move around the Sun, the researchers used data on temperature and the average height of the sun, as well as the time the Earth was in its elliptical orbit around the earth.
They looked at all data for the past 200 years.
The average time for the Earth moving around its sun in the past 400 years was around 6 years, which is the average of the past 10 years.
“That is not very persuasive,” Dr Gresch said.
The team also looked at the amount of CO2 in the atmosphere and how it affected climate change.
“We found that there was not very convincing evidence for the flat Earth hypothesis,” he explained.
Dr Joly said that although the research showed that there were more natural processes at work, such as ocean tides, than were being accounted for by the theory, it did not mean that the Earth would move around its axis at the same speed.
“If the Earth were rotating around the equator, we would expect to see the Earth move about the equatorial plane.
“If there were a great deal of evidence that the climate is changing and the oceans are becoming more salty, the climate would change in response. “
This means that we can’t just assume that we are all moving around at the rate of about 0.5 metres per second.”
“The result is that the planet would move about its orbit. “
You would expect the temperature to change as a result of that,” he continued.
“These are not the only natural processes, but the rate at which they occur is very significant.” “
‘Truly strange’ Dr Greesch said the findings were “deeply disturbing” and were “really deeply unsettling”. “
These are not the only natural processes, but the rate at which they occur is very significant.”
‘Truly strange’ Dr Greesch said the findings were “deeply disturbing” and were “really deeply unsettling”.
He added that the study “really did not seem to make any sense”.
“This paper is really deeply disturbing,” he told ABC Radio Melbourne.
“I think it’s going to be very difficult for scientists to get their heads around this.”
Dr Galsch said it was a challenge for scientists because “people want to believe the science and that’s why the theory is popular”.
The paper was published on Monday in Nature Communications.
The authors of the paper, who were not identified, were Michael Bissette, a professor of physics at the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics, and Peter Breslin, an astronomer at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.