Io Still Shows Signs of Youth

We have seen many instances of where the solar system is not acting its purported age of 4.6 billion years (e.g., "Our Solar System is Young" and "Saturn and Pluto Still Trouble Secularists"), and recent Venusian volcanism does not fit secular beliefs.

Io is a moon of Jupiter, the fourth largest in the solar system (Ganymede is the winner), and is slightly bigger than our moon. It has volcanic activity, first observed by Voyager 1 in 1979 and given further examination with further space probes.

We have seen many examples of the solar system showing youthfulness. This is also seen in the volcanic activity of Jupiter's moon Io.
Volcanic eruption on Io, NASA / JPL / DLR
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When hotspots are mentioned, scientists are probably not referring to the nightlife (although I haven't been there recently). Some moons have volcanoes of various ices and gasses, but this is the real hot stuff. Since Io probably does not have tectonic activity like we do on Earth, much of the volcanism comes from tidal forces due to gravity and orbits. Planetologists tried to reconcile the obvious young age with their belief systems, but it did not go well. Cosmic evolution still fails, and creation is yet again supported by observed evidence.
Jupiter’s moon, Io, is by far the most active volcanic body in our solar system. Io raises questions regarding what drives its intense volcanism. Scientists have endeavoured to explain the heat radiated by Io and its interesting surface features. Theoretical models of Io have been developed that imply Io has been recycled by volcanism and tectonics over billions of years. However, it is possible to reinterpret the evidence from Io from a young age perspective.

Although a somewhat technical paper, you may want to invest about half an hour in reading the rest. To continue, see "The volcanism and age of Io."