Yet More Evidence of Youthful Saturn

When calling Earth, Saturn, the solar system, and so on, "young", it is relative. But it gets a mite awkward to use titles like, "Saturn is not Displaying Evidence for Billions of Years Even After Additional Information is Acquired". However, that is what we see happening.

The second-largest planet out yonder has been studied intensively, and the evidence is bad medicine for believers in billions of years. Secularists and churchian compromisers are committed to deep time so Papa Darwin can work that old black magic.  Worse, it indicates that everything was created much more recently than they want to admit.

Much evidence in our solar system has been found to refute deep time. Saturn and its moons continue to mock secularists and cosmic evolution.
Credits: NASA / JPL-Caltech / Space Science Institute (usage does not imply endorsement of site contents)

The moons of Saturn reveal that they are a fraction of their assumed age, so secularists use the tried 'n' true method of Making Things Up™. This includes wild guesses about life on the moons, and illogical guesses about space rocks impacted Enceladus but ignored other moons. Speculate all you want, but it should be within reason and in keeping with the evidence.

Saturn itself is making things worse as well. They really should cowboy up and face the fact that God is the Creator, and he did his work much more recently than materialistic philosophies of cosmic evolution dictate. If Saturn and its moons were entities, it would be mighty simple to suggest that they were mocking secularists.

Planetary scientists are trying hard to get Saturn and its moons to take billions of years, to no avail. 

For review, consider what the moyboys [millions of years, billions of years] are up against. Observational indications from Enceladus, Titan and Saturn show that the Saturn system is young. . . . Evolutionary materialists, though, need it to be old . . . . How big is the difference between observations and assumptions? In science, a high observation-to-assumption ratio is desirable. The moyboys have an extremely low observation-to-assumption ratio—so low that sirens should go off.

To read the entire article, possibly giggling at some of the ridiculous things passed off as science, see "Young Saturn Refuses Billions".

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