Enceladus Further Troubles Cosmic Evolution and Deep Time

There was a great deal of excitement about the James Webb Space Telescope, understandable when people saw some amazing images it produced. These were adjusted from the infrared. While it spends a great deal of time looking for extrasolar planets, JWST is also used for closer images.

We recently considered the young rings of Saturn and the surprisingly warm moons of Jupiter, and more recently, the JWST revealed something startling from Enceladus, a moon of Saturn. It has been known that it shoots ice geysers (troubling old universe philosophies) — and now this.

Several discoveries on moons have caused problems for deep time advocates. Enceladus is making things worse for them, as is a volcanic exoplanet.
Geyser Basin of Enceladus, NASA et al., colorized at Palette (usage does not imply endorsement of site contents by anyone)
A geyser was seen shooting farther than seen or expected, and it wasn't just ice. Organic chemicals were involved. Where they came from was obviously the subject of speculation, but secular scientists consistently ignore the elephant on the moon. That is, how could this activity be going on today if the solar system was billions of years old? It doesn't fit solar system formation and cosmic evolution stories.

Also, NASA should be getting a good look at Jupiter's moon Io, which is already a problem for deep time, what with its volcanic activity and all. Then there's that volcanic exoplanet and hopes for evolution... Sure is a passel of fantasies to cling to deep time and fish-to-fool evolution instead of admitting the evidence indicates recent creation.
Detecting active geysers on Saturn’s little Arizona-size moon Enceladus was one of the greatest discoveries and biggest surprises of the Cassini mission in 2005. Some 100 plumes have been observed, shooting out icy particles at supersonic speeds. Now, the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST) witnessed an eruption that dwarfs the previous observations: a plume 20 times the diameter of the moon itself.

The rest of the article is parked at "Saturn Moon Pops Its Cork."