Are We Expanding While The Universe Is Expanding?

Today, we are knowledgeable enough to know that the universe is expanding and even measure the amount of this expansion with very little margin of error. This expansion, which we have confirmed with our observations, also leads to the emergence of many theoretical ideas, eliminating an existing part and strengthening some of them. Yes, the universe is really expanding, and we have quite justified reasons to think that this expansion is accelerating. But how does the universe actually expand, how does this affect us?
We express the expansion speed of the universe with a parameter we call the Hubble constant. This parameter tells us how quickly an object at a distance of 1 megapixel will move away due to the expansion of the universe. In fact, even if that object is completely immobile, the expanding universe separates the two points on a stretched rubber band and separates us. But this applies only to distant celestial bodies, even galaxy clusters. (See Cosmology: Hubble Constant)
Neither us, nor the Earth, nor the distance between the Sun and Earth, nor the galaxy, the Milky Way ... None are expanding. Because these forces are completely tightly attached to each other. Even the gravitational force, which we consider as a weak force, has a strong impact on the expansion of the universe. The Earth is gravitationally connected to the Sun. Even the Andromeda galaxy is in the same group as the Milky Way, so the mass is gravitationally connected to the Milky Way, and therefore it is getting closer to us. While a weak force such as gravitation would be so effective, it would be irrelevant to even discuss the bonds between the molecules that hold us together.
Some Account
The expansion rate of the universe is about 70 kilometers per second for an object at a distance of 1 megapixel. An object at a distance of 2 megaparses moves away at a speed of 140 kilometers per second. You can rewind it similarly. 0.5 Megaparse is 35 kilometers per second, 0.1 megaparse is 7 kilometers per second…

1 megapixel is 3.26 million light years. This is roughly 3 × 1022 meters. So 30,000,000,000,000,000,000,000 meters. This tells us that two objects in space, 1 meter apart, must move away from each other at a speed of 2.3 × 10 ^ -21 kilometers per second due to the expansion of the universe. This number is so small that we cannot even express it with one in a trillion. Let's try to make it a little more meaningful and see how many millimeters per second it will go away. In this case, an object 1 meter away from us should move away at a speed of 2.3 × 10-15 millimeters per second. That's almost 500 times smaller than trillion.
Even if there is such a divergence, other forces will be so dominant that this effect will soon be tolerated as if it had never existed. This situation is just like lying down on the ground and trying to push the Earth. Yes, you can apply some force. But the forces that hold the Earth in this position are so great that this movement you do makes no sense.

So no, since the universe is expanding; neither we are expanding nor the Earth is expanding nor the Earth is moving away from the Sun nor every galaxy is moving away from us. Only distant galaxy clusters, objects that are not gravitationally connected to us, can move away from us due to the expansion of the universe. Anyway, objects expanding in such a situation would create inconsistent physics rules. Because forces are related to size. So no system could maintain its existence, but we know it is not so.


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