Here is a chart of the detectable flux of cosmic rays at various energies from the "cosmic ray" wiki page:
By Sven Lafebre - own work, after Swordy., CC BY-SA 3.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=1555202
Looks like there are all sorts of particles with more than 155 GeV. While this might not amount to enough to account for the mass needed, it shows qualitatively that the Earth is not a closed system and maybe we just haven't found all the contributors.
Electron volts are both a unit of mass and a unit of energy according to mass-energy eqivalence given by Einstein's famous formula. For a photon of 155 GeV to give rise to a particle of equivalent mass, the entire energy of the photon must be converted to mass and the mass must not immediately decay!
For such high mass particles not to immediately decay, they must be stabilised somehow. The only method which we know of to stabilise such particles is to ensure that their surroundings are at or above the same energy level. In other words, what you're proposing is that the entire Earth be constantly bathed in photons of 155 GeV or above.
from Norton et al 2015
, the average solar photon is approxomately 1.86 eV. That means, in order to produce the energies that you are so blithely referring to, we would need a flux from high energy cosmic rays approximately 83 billion times that which the sun is currently delivering to us.
At this point, I shall restate my earlier comment.
". Were such energies present in any significant amount on, in or around the Earth then we would have far more serious things to worry about than the mere expansion of our globe."
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