I am currently developing an habitable moon oribiting a gas giant in a resonant orbit, however at the current time I am concerned about the effect of the gas giant on my world when it comes to tidal forces, which it seems that would be several thousands to several tens of thounsands stronger than what the moon.
Here is some general data:
Mass of the giant=3 times the mass of jupiter Diamter of the giant=1.04 times that of jupiter Moon mass=0.7 earths Moon diameter=0.898 earth diamters Moon rotation=36 hours
1-The moon is at 713416 kms from the planet in a 3:2 spin orbit resonance, with an eccentricity of 0.01, which means about 11k times stronger tidal forces on average
2-The moon is at 1002864 kms from the planet in a 5:2 orbit resonance with an eccentricity of 0.025, which means about 4k times stronger tidal forces on average
For additional information about the moon:
The moon is covered 60-65% with water, with less deep oceans (compared with earth's) and relatively less contingous due to many faultlines raising chunky island chains. Think lots of seas and gulfs and widespread east-asian topology
First off, how bad would the actual tides be to the world in these two scenarios? And if they were actually apocalyptic, would there be a way to mitigate them that doesn't require changing the orbits? Is it possible to compensate for that by making the 'oceans' smaller and less contingous like with the islands?