Volcano on Pluto Perplexes Secular Scientists

Something that keeps coming up is how science and technology provide ways of learning and trying to understand the universe, but also knowledge thwarts both deep time and evolution. Stars and planets do not act their age, so to speak; they give signs of being much younger than expected.

Pluto has shown geologic activity, which was a big surprise. Other activity such as volcanoes on the moon Io, one over on Mars, the volcano on Venus, and now one way out yonder on Pluto are bothersome. Volcanoes bring to mind liquid hot magma. Those farther away they blast other stuff.

Planets do not act their age, having geologic activity that should not happen according to deep time models. Then there is that volcano on Pluto.
Pluto from New Horizons, NASA et al (usage does not imply endorsement of site contents)
Upon examining a crater called Kildaze (named after a Georgian scientist who put a great deal of work into studying Pluto), they realized that it sure does look like a supervolcano that blasts water. It's also a young volcano by their standards. Rescuing devices were utilized, but this activity is yet another testimony that deep time cosmic evolution doesn't stand up to observational evidence. They should seriously consider all the evidence for recent creation.
An Unusual Crater on Pluto Might be a Supervolcano (Universe Today, 23 Oct 2023). Meet Kiladze, a new supervolcano in the solar system. This one erupts ice, not hot lava. But erupting ice implies water was able to move within Pluto’s interior. How could that be, after the assumed 4.5 billion years it has been orbiting far from the sun in the solar system’s icebox region?

Learn more at "Pluto Volcano Must Be Young."