Big Bang theory proved wrong? Is the Webb Space Telescope seeing the truth?

The James Webb Space Telescope was much anticipated before its launch last year. Now, the most powerful and expensive telescope ever built is up and running, and scientists believe it may change old theories and discover new laws of physics! And a recent observation by the Webb Space Telescope suggests that the Big Bang probably didn't happen! Is the Big Bang theory really wrong?

New images from the Webb Space Telescope have sent the scientific community into a frenzy by proving that the Big Bang theory didn't happen. Many have doubted the veracity of the Webb Space Telescope's observations, but there is no doubt that the James Webb Space Telescope has set a new record. In terms of working time, the telescope has taken millions of hours and decades to develop. In terms of money, no other telescope comes close to $10 billion.

Not only that, but transportation of the Webb Space Telescope was also a challenge because of its large size, no rocket could hold it, so engineers had to design it to fold in multiple places. The large heat shield is folded up and must be unrolled as it heads to its permanent location. And that's not even the most dangerous part of the telescope. Its central piece, the mirror, has to be broken up into 18 different pieces and folded up 39bet-kết quả bóng đá-kết quả xổ số miền bắc-kèo bóng đá -soi cầu bóng đá-đặt cược. During the launch, engineers and scientists held their breath because there were so many things that could go wrong, and the Webb Space Telescope was virtually impossible to repair or maintain because it was located so far away, about 1.6 million kilometers away, that it would be impossible to send a repair crew if anything went wrong.

2be3ec7a15881b65cdb302e311fb9436However, the risks of the Webb Space Telescope are worth the potential benefits. It will expand our understanding of the outer universe in a way that no other single scientific instrument has done since the telescope was announced operational. Scientists around the world have been queuing up to use the powerful telescope to study space. However, the Webb Space Telescope has returned a photograph proving that the Big Bang could not have happened, which will upend the entire scientific community.

The Big Bang is the single most important word used by scientists to explain the birth of the universe. Many people use the Big Bang to explain the origin of the universe. The Big Bang theory can be traced back to a priest named George Lemaitre, who had a big idea in 1927, saying that long ago, the universe started at a point and kept stretching and expanding, until now, when it can keep stretching. A few years later, famed astronomer Edwin Hubble discovered that other galaxies were moving away from us, with the farthest galaxies moving faster than those closer to us. Astronomers took that to mean the universe was still expanding, just as Lemaitre thought it was.

Basically, if things are separated, it means that a long time ago, everything was tight. According to the Big Bang, when the universe started, it was just tiny particles of heat, mixed with light and energy. However, as everything expanded and took up more space, it cooled tiny particles to come together to form atoms, which then clumped together, and over a long period of time, those atoms clumped together to form the stars and galaxies seen today. These first stars created larger atoms and groups of atoms, leading to more stars being born. At the same time, galaxies collide and gather in a chaotic universe, like new stars from birth to death, and other objects like asteroids, comets, planets, and black holes form, all in about 14 billion years!

But what if the Big Bang never happened? While many scientists may not like to embrace this idea now that the theory has become mainstream in modern astronomy, a set of recently released images from the Webb Space Telescope could throw the whole theory out of the water. In the image, they show many surprisingly smooth, small, old galaxies. But why do smooth, small and old galaxies contradict the Big Bang theory? Let's look at it from a micro perspective.

First, assuming the universe is expanding, a strange optical illusion must exist. The truth is that galaxies, or any other naturally occurring object, don't get smaller with observation. As the distance increases, beyond a certain point, they should start to look bigger and bigger. If you're wondering why, it's because their light should have left them as they got closer to us. This is the opposite of what we observe in ordinary non-expanding space, where objects appear to get smaller proportionally to their distance.

But when you look at the images from the Webb Space Telescope, you see the fact that they show even smaller galaxies. Even galaxies larger in brightness and mass than the Milky Way are two to three times smaller in these images than similar images observed by the Hubble Space Telescope. The new galaxies also have a redshift, which is also two to a third of the expanding universe. Assuming that the universe is not expanding and that redshift is proportional to distance, the Webb Space Telescope shows galaxies that are the same size as galaxies in our neighborhood. However, the Big Bang means that these distant galaxies must be intrinsically tiny to compensate for the hypothetical optical illusion.

And, we knew that if the early universe was formed by the Big Bang, there must have been squeezable collisions between galaxies, so we would expect to see galaxies scarred or severely rough edges from the impact, but to their surprise, the Webb Space Telescope revealed extremely smooth disks and neat spiral shapes. They didn't look any different from galaxies today. The data show that the image contains 10 times more smooth spiral galaxies than in theory!

In other words, this data attacks the merger theory. The problem is, without the merging process, galaxies can't grow that big, which means those giant galaxies have always been huge, they've never been tiny. It also means that the optical illusion universe predicted from expansion assumes no existence, and no illusion means no expansion.

In addition, the Webb Space Telescope has a number of filters that are used to take images in the infrared part of the spectrum. This allows astronomers to see the colors of distant galaxies. Basically, this is what astronomers use to calculate the ages of the stars in these galaxies. Young, hot stars appear blue, while older, cooler stars appear yellow or red. Now, the Big Bang theory suggests that the most distant galaxies in the Webb Space Telescope image were still appearing some 400 million to 500 million years after the beginning of the universe. However, some of these galaxies show stars older than a billion years, but nothing existed before the Big Bang, so these galaxies prove that the Big Bang did not happen. Of course, we can't have a galaxy older than the Big Bang.

So if the Big Bang theory is true, the Webb Space Telescope should see fewer and fewer galaxies, eventually stop seeing galaxies, or enter the world's dark ages. But researchers are proving that galaxies as big as the Milky Way are common even a few hundred million years after the hypothetical Big Bang. Scientists claim that new Webb Space Telescope images show at least 100,000 times more galaxies than theorists predicted when they were redshifted for more than a decade, and that the Big Bang couldn't have created so many large galaxies in such a short time, could it? So that means there was no big Bang.

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