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Figure 6 (Up Dated Image) - Bottom of the North Atlantic with Mid-Atlantic Ridge - The twin-shape of all major submarine mountains ranges the world over is beautifully expressed in this image of the North Atlantic..

This gigantic, now submarine Mid-Atlantic mountain chain extends from Iceland along the Atlantic into the Indian Ocean and constituted the back-bone of the Atlantis Continent. Like its branching ridges its sculpture shows that it was once sub-aerially eroded by running water. The continent remained above water for many thousands of years after the end of the Ice Age and was contemporary with the Old Egyptian Empire. After its submergence, owing to the constricting influence of the cold bottom-water, the main range was split in two parallel ones, by the same agency and separated by a deep and narrow V valley. (Constriction is a nuclear force and accordingly one of extreme magnitude).

The proved subsidence of the range in Post Glacial time and its cleavage as only narrowly V-shaped in cross section are two facts disclaiming the correctness of the theories of continental drift and of spreading sea floors. A raising magna flow from below, either from convection currents or from so-called mantle plumes, would raise and not sink a mountain rang and also bring its two split parts wider and wider apart by the supposed spreading sea-floors. The age of the magmatic rocks dredged from the range shows that it was thrust up in the Miocene, some 10 to 20 million years ago.

The twin ranges ought thus to have had ample time to be widely separated. The constriction theory alone can explain all movements in the earth’s crust in a natural way without resorting to hypothetical forces and the results are sustained by observations. The drift and spreading floor theories are founded on hypothesis only without such confirmations. Paleomagnetism, parallel magnetic anomalies and the congruence between the African and South American coast can be explained without these latter Theories.

From Atlantis: A Verifiable Myth by Professor Rene Malaise (1972)