Hot Jupiter is Really Jumping

For decades, governmental and private organizations have been studying space. Some of it was politically motivated at first, but these days, it is primarily in support of atheistic naturalism. Since there is no room for God in that worldview, they dreamed up their own creation mythologies.

The current mythology, a highly-Frankensteined Big Bang, continually needs to be patched, repaired, and propped up. One result of the Big Bang is the formation of planets, weakly explained by the best-of-the-worst (Best-in-Field Fallacy) accretion theory. Most exoplanets are hostile witnesses.

A great deal of time and money spent on space exploration to support naturalism. Exoplanets defy secular origins mythologies, affirm recent creation.
Artist's conception of a hot Jupiter, NASA / ESA / G. Bacon (STScI) (usage does not imply endorsement of site contents)
Technology has advanced greatly, so the detection of extra-solar planets has become rather commonplace. Even amateur astronomers are doing it. However, from cosmic to biological evolution and everything between, speculations are not supported by evidence. TOI-2109b is, like other hot Jupiters, something that should not exist according to the secular science industry. Its speed, behavior, and other factors are all wrong. Wrong, that is, if the universe happened by chance billions of years ago. But it was created, and created recently, old son. Let's see how long these creation-denying evolutionists will need to come up with rescuing devices rather than abandon their constantly-failing theories.
A team from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) used NASA’s Transiting Exoplanet Survey Satellite (TESS) to discover a gas giant in another solar system. The planet holds a new record for being a hot Jupiter-like exoplanet with the shortest year.

Designated TOI-2109b, the planet takes just 16 hours to orbit its host star, as opposed to the earlier record-holder, which orbited its host star in 18 hours. TOI-2109b is called an “ultrahot Jupiter” because it, like Jupiter, is a gas giant, but it orbits so closely to its host star that its dayside is as hot as the surface of a small star! The planet’s short orbital period is a consequence of a well-known rule of celestial mechanics called Kepler’s Third Law of Planetary Motion. Planets close to their host stars must orbit those stars very quickly.

You can finish reading if you take a spin over to "New Exoplanet's Year Is Just 16 Hours."