Pull down the moon dating
It takes energy for Earth to push the tide ahead like this and every time an ocean tide meets a continent much of that energy is lost.
Thus, tides are draining energy out of Earth’s rotation, slowing it down.
Therefore, if something were to pass by the Moon’s orbit on the way to the Earth, the chances of hitting the Moon would be the ratio of target Moon to the area of a sphere at the distance of the Moon: 1/200,000. Looking at pictures and doing an activity that has you as the Earth looking at the positions of the Moon and Sun really helps.
The thing to remember is that the Moon is a ball being lit up by the distant Sun (always half illuminated and always in the direction of the Sun).
The image below is what Earth might look like in a few billion years with a ring system and continents in a totally different configuration than today because of plate tectonics.
Tidal waves, or tsunamis, are actually due to underwater earthquakes and so they are unrelated to the pull of the Moon on the Earth (though some scientists have been looking to see if the pull of the Moon can trigger earthquakes—the answer is probably no or at least the evidence is not convincing).
The Moon does, however, cause tides whose height is greatly influenced by local topography.
Tides are caused by a combination of the pull of the Moon and the pull of the Sun.
They will both keep the same sides facing each other.Lower wages have not pulled down the price of consumer goods, and many people can no longer afford the bare necessities.Airline ticket prices have risen over the past year, but lower fuel costs should soon pull them down.This difference in heating and cooling may result in strong atmospheric winds blowing from the hot daytime side to the cold nighttime side.In addition, geographically speaking there will no longer be high tides “coming in” and “going out” because the position of the tides will be fixed with respect to the continents.