Having put this out about 15 years ago, the reaction of those who were not able to follow the reasoning was to throw the kitchen sink at the links between evolutionary geology and rotation.

What I did was connect the largest geological feature, in this case the 26 mile spherical deviation between equatorial and polar diameters with crustal eolution/motion.

All planets with rotating fluid compositions and even the Sun displays differential rotation across latitudes so unlike the Earth fractured surface crust which rotates in a predictable declining rate from a maximum equatorial rotation velocity of 1037.5 mph to zero rotation at the North/South polar latitudes, the fluid interior rotates in bands of fluid which distinct breaks between those bands.


Of course, I haven't met a geologist who can affirm the correct rotational velocity of the Earth, after all, following a mistake made in the 17th century, the value assigned to the Earth's equator is abysmally false -

Sidereal rotation period - 23hours 56min 4 sec
Equatorial rotation velocity - 1040.4 mph


The great MAR positively shouts out the differential rotational mechanism with its elegant 'S' shape and many other facets that go into the best explanation for an internal dynamic.


Geologists never learned the last lesson from Wegener unfortunately -

“Scientists still do not appear to understand sufficiently that all earth sciences must contribute evidence toward unveiling the state of our planet in earlier times, and that the truth of the matter can only be reached by combing all this evidence. ... It is only by combing the information furnished by all the earth sciences that we can hope to determine 'truth' here, that is to say, to find the picture that sets out all the known facts in the best arrangement and that therefore has the highest degree of probability. Further, we have to be prepared always for the possibility that each new discovery, no matter what science furnishes it, may modify the conclusions we draw.”

― Alfred Wegener, The Origin of Continents and Oceans