May 18, 2009
Ok, Plane, here''s some more information that''s over your head.
Imagine seeing several rocks in outer space, moving radially away from Earth. If the rocks were simultaneously blasted away from Earth, their masses, changing velocities, and distances from Earth would have a very precise mathematical relationship with each other. When a similar relationship is checked for billions of observable galaxies, an obvious conclusion is that these galaxies did not explode from a common point in a huge â€śbig bang.â€ť It is even more obvious that if such an explosion occurred, it must have been much, much less than billions of years ago.
Evolutionists try to fix this problem in two ways. They assume that the universe is filled with at least ten times as much matter as can be seen. This is maintained even though three decades of searching for this â€śmissing massâ€ť have turned up nothing other than the conclusion that it does not exist. BTW, they call it "dark matter", and if you''re gonna post the recent BS article about how some astronomer found some "dark matter", don''t bother. I read and checked up on it, and it''s total BS.
A second â€śfix attemptâ€ť assumes that the rocks (*or*, in the real problem, all particles in the universe) were briefly, almost magically, accelerated away from some point. This process, called inflation, supposedly reached speeds billions of trillions of times faster than the speed of light. In an instant later, and for no apparent reason, inflation stopped. All this happened by an unknown, untestable phenomenonâ€”not by a blast. Then this matter became controlled by gravity after it reached just the right speed to give the universe an apparent age (based on one set of assumptions) of about 13.7 billion years.
Cosmology and evolution for that matter, are full of speculative flights like this, Plane. Try to answer this one. You can''t.
And go ahead, accuse me of not posting SCIENCE in your precious SCIENCE debates.