Definition of a Magnetic Field
A magnetic field is that energy that surrounds a magnet. A magnet has Magnetic Poles with a North Pole and a South Pole. A North Pole attracts a South Pole, but repels a North Pole.
On the right is a diagram showing a magnet with the North (N) and South Pole (S) magnetic fields surrounding it: Magnets loose strength over time
The Earth has a Magnetic Field, with a Magnetic North and a Magnetic South Pole, and acts like a large magnet.
The Earth is also losing its magnetic strength over time.
All Magnetic Fields get weaker and weaker, and Magnets loose their magnetic strength over time. Similarly, the Earth is also losing the strength of its magnetic field.
According to Donald DeYoung in “Astronomy and the Bible” p. 18, “The Earth’s magnetic strength has declined by 6% in the last 150 years”.
Apart from other implications, this means that the Earth cannot be older than a maximum of 25,000 years old. It also means that radioactive Carbon Dating cannot work for more than a few thousand years.
The implications of this are profound. If the Earth’s magnetic field has declined by 6% over the last 150 years, then, by extrapolation, the Magnetic Field at the supposed Evolution of Life, millions of years ago, would have been enormous.
The strength of the Magnetic Field greatly affects the Gravitational Force. With the dramatically increased Gravitational Force at the supposed time of the Evolution of Life it would have been impossible for animals or human beings to stand upright, or even move about. It would have prevented birds from flying, and fish from swimming.
This enormous Magnetic Field would have prevented the existence of life at all! This means that the Earth cannot be millions of years old.