Extraterrestrial Life Less Likely

Once again, the more we learn, the more we realize that we do not know so much after all, and there is much more to learn. In this case, life "out there" in space. Evolutionary cosmogonists, cosmologists and astronomers have been playing the odds, assuming that of all the stars in the universe, many must have habitable words — we got one, didn't we? Plugging into the presuppositions that life evolved here, and it must have evolved on those other words, and there are exoplanets out there, that settles it.

No, it doesn't.

Artist's conception of Kepler-10 and planets — Image credit: NASA / Ames / JPL-Caltech
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Although planets may exist in the habitable zone, there are other problems to overcome for them to be able to support life. There are new problems being ascertained as well, including planets that should not even exist according to evolutionary schemes (but are not a problem for biblical creationists), such as giant Earth-like planets and maybe planets made entirely out of diamond.

Then there are the problems of being close enough to a planet to be the right temperature, but the weather up there is frightful. The habitable zone can also be the danger zone. Oh, boy. Still unlikely to give credence to the "science" of astrobiology, isn't it?
Harsh “space weather” around dim red dwarf stars may make planets uninhabitable. “Godzilla Earths” may not fare much better. “Life in the universe might be even rarer than we thought,” begins a Harvard press release. That’s because the weather on most planets is awful:
You can read the rest at "Astrobiology Hopes Dim with Exoplanet Findings".