Welcome to the home of The Question Evolution Project. Presenting information demonstrating that there is no truth in minerals-to-man evolution, and presenting evidence for special creation. —Established by Cowboy Bob Sorensen

Thursday, June 4, 2015

Watching Stars Form

We are told by secular astronomers about the "birth" of stars and the rate that they form. That's great, let's watch! Unfortunately, despite the pronouncements of scientists, nobody has ever seen a star form. But we do get blessed with assertions of speculations passed off as facts. They don't seem overmuch concerned with their circular reasoning, either.

We are told by secular astronomers about the "birth" of stars and the rate that they form. Except that nobody has seen it happen, despite speculations stated as fact by scientists.
Blue Straggler Stars in Globular Cluster M53
Image Credit: ESA/Hubble, NASA
The presuppositions are that the universe is billions of years old, and that "enigmatic" blue stars are observed, therefore, they must be forming because the universe is billions of years old, and they are observed... Nice circle you built there, Cicero. Stellar evolution for the win, right?

In addition to blue stars, there are other evidences that the universe is young. Oh, plus the annoying fact (for them) that nobody has seen a star fire up in the first place. No, God created the universe much more recently than uniformitarian beliefs will allow.
“Our own Milky Way produces, on average, at least one new star every year,” begins a University of Michigan news story detailing how galactic dust interactions may regulate star formation. However, Genesis says, “He made the stars also…. So the evening and the morning were the fourth day,” suggesting that God made all stars in the beginning. How could stars still be forming if He finished making them on “the fourth day”?

To begin, we could examine the evidence that leads most secular astronomers to believe new stars are born each year. One would think they use telescopes to watch a new star ignite where there were no stars the day before. But this never happened. No one has ever witnessed a new star “turn on.”
To read the rest, click on "Do Stars Still Form Today?
   

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