WOW! The James Webb Telescope Proves The Big Bang Theory Doesn’t Exist!

WOW! The James Webb Telescope Proves The Big Bang Theory Doesn’t Exist!

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WOW! The James Webb Telescope Proves The Big Bang Theory Doesn’t Exist!

Welcome to Clean Tech. In today's video I will be discussing and sharing all the details on the James Webb Telescope proving the Big Bang Theory doesn’t exist.  But first, I would just like to welcome you to Clean Tech, this is a channel where we share the latest news, rumours, and insights into all things to do with tech. You'll be able to find news surrounding all tech products & more! I would really appreciate it if you could please like and subscribe, also I just wanted to announce as we are a new channel which is growing by the day, we will be launching a giveaway for a $50 Amazon gift card. All you have to do to enter is like and subscribe. The giveaway winner will be announced in due course. Now let's carry on with the video. The James Webb Space Telescope has been sending back data for just a matter of weeks, and it is already causing major problems for the main theory to describe a creation with no need for a Creator. This theory states that the universe began with a big bang—and evolved from then on out. It all began with an explosion of particles and energy (what caused the explosion isn’t addressed). Random variations in this cloud of particles caused some to clump together. Their gravity attracted more. Stars ignited and then drew together other stars to form galaxies. A huge amount of work has been put into the theory, with massive, complex experiments designed to discover every detail of how particles would behave under those conditions. It has led to thorough predictions of the way galaxies gradually evolve, with smaller, simple galaxies dominating the early universe, and bigger, brighter, more complex ones forming later. The trouble is, those predictions don’t match with the early results from the James Webb Space Telescope. As Webb looks out into the universe, it is looking back in time. When you’re looking at the most distant galaxies, you’re seeing light that has spent billions of years traveling to us. Scientists believe that some of the galaxies Webb has photographed are from 300 to 400 million years after the beginning of the universe. This is very early; scientists believe the first stars formed 250 million years into the universe’s existence. Webb is already giving us our best-ever look at the universe’s ancient history. Alexandra Witze wrote in Nature, “The telescope’s astonishingly sharp pictures have shattered astronomers’ preconceptions about the early universe.” The first problem is that it’s much easier to find these ancient galaxies than experts thought it would be. Pre-print papers all express surprise at how easy it was to find bright, ancient galaxies. “What is most remarkable of this first search is that we have found two bright … sources, one at … well beyond the expectations” based on previous models, wrote a team led by Marco Castellano, of the National Institute for Astrophysics in Rome. The discovery of an ancient “unexpectedly luminous galaxy may challenge our current understanding of early galaxy build-up,” wrote a team led by P. A. Oesch in The Astrophysical Journal. Rohan Naidu, from the Harvard and Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics, and colleagues found one bright galaxy easily. Current theories say they should have to search 10 to 100 times more of the sky before finding it. Steven Finkelstein et al said their discovery of a particularly distant galaxy hinted at “significant differences between the physical assumptions in these models and the real early universe.” “Should follow-up spectroscopy validate this redshift, we will learn that our universe was already aglow with fairly massive galaxies less than 300 [million years] after the big bang,” they wrote.

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