Home > Cosmology, Mainstream Science > Earth Can’t Be At the Center of the Universe Says Scientist, Cuz, “It Doesn’t Seem Physically Relevant”

Earth Can’t Be At the Center of the Universe Says Scientist, Cuz, “It Doesn’t Seem Physically Relevant”

Dark Energy, Dark Minds, and the Center of the Universe

Mathematicians Blake Temple and Joel Smoller have come up with a mathematical formula that makes dark energy an unneeded component in explaining the supposed expansion of the universe. It is arbitrary in that it requires the Big Bomb propaganda even though anyone could just as easily explain the energy needed by simply saying God supplied it (no one has any evidence that a Big Magical Bomb From No Where went off billions of years ago).

Discovered in 1998 with the finding that exploding stars in distant galaxies are spreading away from us at an increasing speed, dark energy has puzzled cosmologists for a decade, unable to understand a force that acts across vast distances to push stars apart. Physicist Michael Turner of the University of Chicago famously said that the only thing really known about dark energy is its name. You can read their formula here, in the Proceedings of the National Academies of Science.

They claim that instead of magical dark energy causing the universe to expand, that it was the magical Big Billions of Years Old Bomb That Exploded Billions of Years Ago. (13.7 billion years ago).  U.S.A. Today, manned by Darwinist God-haters at the editorial helm, try to make this seem like a bad thing since it requires that Earth be at the center of the universe, which would make the Bible look true, and the God of the Calvinists appear to be the real God. The USA Today blogger who announced this finding, tried to spin this finding into something that couldn’t be true by finding a Darwinist Head-banged Up physicist for a comment against the COU formula:

The only problem is that for the equations to work, we must be “literally at the center of the universe, which is, to say the least, unusual,” says physicist Lawrence Krauss of Arizona State University in Tempe. “I think this is plausible mathematics, but it doesn’t seem physically relevant.”

That’s word salad if you hadn’t noticed, from both the U.S. Today blogger and everyone else in this story but God.

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