Yet Again, Saturn's Rings are Young

For thousands of years, planets were only known as brighter stars that moved differently than the others in the night sky. Telescopes came on the scene, and more wonders unfolded. In 1659, Christiaan Huygens determined that Saturn has a ring system.

With greater technology (including space probes to go up and look), more rings in the system have been found. Those around Saturn baffle scientists with their structures and complexity, defying secular planetary formation speculations. Rings have been discovered on other bodies in our solar system.

The rings of Saturn have baffled secular scientists for many years. They recently admitted that the rings are young, and more papers reaffirmed it.
Saturn and rings, NASA / JPL-Caltech and others (Usage does not imply endorsement of site contents)
It amazes this child how biblical creationists will relate that secular scientists admit Saturn's rings are far younger than they thought, then misotheists mock us — yet we are often more current with science than they are! Scientists are adding fuel to the fire by reaffirming the youthfulness of the rings. Also, the rings are ephemeral. That is, very short-lived. We just happened to be here at the right time to see them. Here's a thought: The Creator of this young universe set up "Easter Eggs" to be discovered when technology became available to humanity.
Every time Saturn’s rings are discussed in the journals and astronomy news sources, we check to see if some new theory can make them last for billions of years. Two new papers in Icarus, the leading journal for planetary scientists, offer no hope for believers in deep time. Instead, they give multiple reasons why the rings cannot be old.

. . . The solar system is said to be 4.5 billion years old. The rings, though, cannot be older than about a few 100 million years, both papers agree. That sounds like a lot of time, but 100 million years is a tiny fraction of the assumed age. . . . It would represent less than one foot on a 45-foot rope.

To read it all and see the illustration, fly over to "Saturn’s Rings Officially Young (Again)."