It’s promised mission is to show how the Universe began, then show how did it evolve to the state we observe today, and lastly how will it continue to evolve in the future? On July 5, 2010, a very expensive telescope named, Plank took an image of the Universe in hopes that it would reveal features of the big bang. One headline put it this way, ” ‘Afterglow’ of big bang captured by satellite.”
How do scientists know that this particular radiation comes from the big bang? CMBR (known as Cosmic Microwave Background Radiation) is very low in temperature and the accepted storyline among secular scientists is about the universe expanding very hot with unobserved putative radiation from the initial putative primordial fireball that cooled down to this radiation we see today.
There have been some questions raised about Microwave Background Radiation, for example back in 2006 it was reported in the Astrophysical Journal where 31 galaxy clusters were studied and no detection of a shadow being cast in their foreground by the CMBR. As a result, this casts doubt if Microwave Background Radiation is really coming from deep space and it also raises another question, “Why are the clusters so relatively hot? Is there an additional source of emission that cancels out the expected shadow?” If the universe is billions of years old, those clusters wouldn’t be so hot! This is evidence for a young universe which confirms the Biblical account!
The Plank mission undoubtedly is going to take some specular photographs but it will also raise many new questions (much like what’s been going on with past research) as expectations are not meet which will result in a revise version of the storytelling. Inferences about the cosmos is not like your local laboratory where one can do a control experiment—send in some radiation and check for a response.
Big Bang proponents and other similar theories proponents are trying to come up with what expanded the Universe by 1070 times which is extremely faster than the speed of light so one needs rescue theories to fix problems that other theories bring out. Is the Planck satellite really tell us something new about the Big Bang? Not really! But it’s not a lost cause either, there are simpler and more viable solutions to the problem as the Institute for Creation Research points out…
“There are scientific solutions to this that involve far fewer assumptions and problems than the Big Bang cosmological model. Two of them rely on Einstein’s well-established general relativity theory. Since time is dependent on the matter in its attendant space, vast eons can elapse “out there” in only seconds of earth time.7 This makes distant starlight reaching earth very possible in a universe only thousands of earth years old. And another scientifically and biblically consistent cosmological solution was recently promised.”
More research maybe published soon! Dr Jason Lisle writes…
“It has taken a lot of time and effort, but I have found a solution to distant starlight which allows light to reach earth virtually instantaneously. Moreover, I have found both Scriptural and scientific support for this solution. This has led to the development of a new cosmological model which makes testable predictions. I have nearly finished writing a technical paper on this topic, which will shortly be sent to various experts for qualified peer-review. If it passes peer-review, we will publish the paper in the Answers Research Journal. This is our free, online journal. So be watching for it.”
While the plank probe displays some astounding pictures from deep space, it doesn’t dispute the Bible, only those who believe in naturalism as the creator, does!