Dance of the Binary Stars

You may not realize it, but when you look up at the stars and say, "That one there!", there is a good chance that it is a binary system. Yes, there are quite a few pairs of stars. Secular cosmologists base their speculations on the Big Bang and assume that the universe is billions of years old. From there, they work up to the idea that binary star systems are very old. That is not necessarily the case.

Secular cosmologists believe that binary stars develop over billions of years because of the Big Bang. Creation science research shows that is not the case.
Credit: NASA, ESA, H. Bond (STScI), and M. Barstow (University of Leicester)
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While all scientists work from their presuppositions, scientists can also be hindered by them. Why investigate when you "know" what is happening? There are several instances of creationists doing research and upsetting various evolutionary ideas — including stellar evolution.

Another atheopath troll making up his own reality (click for full size)

Binary stars are fun for both professional and amateur astronomers because they can see the changes in them. In their dance, they eclipse each other and transfer energy. This slows them down in their orbits, and this has been seen to occur much more rapidly than is expected in deep time conjectures. The actual results indicate a much younger universe than secularists want to believe.
The variation in a binary star’s apparent brightness during an eclipse reveals helpful details about both stars, including their temperature, atmosphere, geometry, mass, and much more. Without binary stars, we could only guess what the nature of stars is! We find that they are suns similar to our own, burning in the heavens!

As a creationist who believes God created the universe only a few thousand years ago, I have discovered that these fascinating two-in-one stars shed light on another aspect of our vast, mysterious universe. These stars must be young . . . a finding that undermines deep time theories of binary star evolution!
To read the entire article or download the audio version, click on "New Light from Binary Stars".