Some Guy in History wrote:Yeah, but I have a leg to stand on scientifically and interweaving with nature to actually look at what is there. Do you have something to actually legitly contradict what I have theorized and hypothesized or are you just babbling?
In fear of boasting, I am way, way past your confusions. But just to help get you started, think about this one issue first:
When a large object is set to spin and there is a small object lightly attached, would you expect the small object to fly off of the larger one, or to press down more tightly? Most would recognize merely intuitively that the smaller object would fly off of the larger. That is the effect called "centrifugal force". And in order to keep the small object upon the larger while it spins (such as a person upon the Earth), a "centripetal force" must be applied to hold the smaller object down onto the larger. The nomenclature has been established to call that inherent centripetal force, "gravity".
That is merely the issue of what is called by which name: gravity is the centripetal force from the mass of a larger object holding a small object down, not the centrifugal force from the spin which attempts to drive the object up and away. The Earth's spin actually causes objects to be slightly lighter at the equator where the velocity of the spin is greatest. Water tends to travel toward that equator (forcing the ice toward the poles). If the Earth spun fast enough, the ocean water would begin to spray up into the air along the equator seemingly all by itself.
The Moon orbits the Earth due to a velocity that it acquired long ago. The Earth's spin has nearly nothing to do with it (except that the Moon was probably a part of the Earth very long ago). In the Moon's orbit, both the centripetal and the centrifugal "forces" are balanced, thus the Moon goes neither away nor nearer, but merely orbits the Earth. The Earth's mass provides the centripetal force and the momentum of the Moon provides the centrifugal force.
None of that explains WHY gravity works. All of that was merely to catch you up to the designated nomenclature and very well established science involved. WHY gravity works is currently beyond public science, but is easy to understand with a little different education.