I Dont Have Enough Faith to be an Evolutionist - Skepticism of Evolution
(06-17-2019, 08:34 AM)Stanis Wrote:
(06-16-2019, 05:00 PM)MagisterMusicae Wrote: I've read Bob's book and his work on arguing that CMB suggests that the Earth is at the center of the universe.

What is this argument?

I'm guessing he claims the CMB quadrupole "proves" our solar system is special?

The Cosmic Microwave Background (CMB)
 
In the summer of 1937 Grote Reber decided to build his own radio telescope in his back yard in Wheaton and uncovered a mystery that was not explained until the 1950s.’ Reber was not a believer of the Big Bang theory; he believed that red shift [seen in the light of stars] was due to repeated absorption and re-emission or interaction of light and other electromagnetic radiations by low density dark matter, over intergalactic distances, and he published an article called “Endless, Boundless, Stable Universe,” which outlined his theory.’ --- Wikipedia
 
In 1965, two American radio astronomers, Robert Wilson and Arno Penzias, working on their project since the 1940s, listening on their microwave horn antenna built for satellite communication, heard a continual hissing sound. At first they thought the sizzling noise they heard was caused by pigeon faeces dropped on the antenna. Wilson and Penzias received the Nobel Prize for their find. It seems Reber did not get the million dollar prize because he was not playing the Big Bang game. Instead they gave it to the pair above who first thought the noise they heard was pigeon excrement before allowing the Big Bangers to claim it as theirs.
 
‘The CMB is the thermal radiation assumed [yes, assumed] to be left over from the “Big Bang” of cosmology. In older literature, the CMB is also variously known as cosmic microwave background radiation (CMBR) or “relic radiation.” The CMB is a cosmic background radiation that is fundamental to observational cosmology because it is the oldest light in the universe, dating to the epoch of recombination. With a traditional optical telescope, the space between stars and galaxies (the background) is completely dark. However, a sufficiently sensitive radio telescope shows a faint background glow, almost exactly the same in all directions, that is not associated with any star, galaxy, or other object. This glow is strongest in the microwave region of the radio spectrum.’ --- Wikipedia
 
Then in 1989 a spacecraft called COBE was launched with a more complicated mechanism to measure the ‘hissing’ out there. It proved very successful and measured many other different wavelengths. Moreover, the instruments could actually measure the difference in temperature between two points in space, they say.
 
‘In April 1992, after more than two years of data collecting and analysis, Smoot and his team made a dramatic announcement. The COBE satellite had detected tiny temperature variations of the order of about one-hundred-thousandth of a degree in the background radiation. According to computer generated plots of the entire sky, the temperature was minutely higher in the direction of the large galactic clusters and slightly lower in the great cosmic voids.’ --- J.P. McEvoy and O. Zarate: Introducing Stephen Hawking, Icon Books UK, 1998, pp.170-171.
 
‘The Universe is incredibly regular. The variation of the cosmos’ temperature across the entire sky is tiny: a few millionths of a degree, no matter which direction you look. Yet the same light from the very early cosmos that reveals the Universe’s evenness also tells astronomers a great deal about the conditions that gave rise to irregularities like stars, galaxies, and (incidentally) us.’ --- Ars Technica website.
 
Study of the CMB continued with the United States government’s agency the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA). In June, 2001 a satellite WMAP (Wilkinson Microwave Anisotropy Probe) was launched from Cape Canaveral aboard a Delta rocket. Then there was the European Space Agency’s PLANCK mission launched in 2009 to map the CMB in greater detail. By 2013 the cosmologists reckoned the temperature variations of the cosmos were now known.
 
‘Irrespective of how it originated, the most important fact about the CMR is that it represents unequivocal evidence of an absolute reference frame in the universe… I suggest [this] evidence which has received worldwide acclaim as confirmation of the Big Bang is really its death knell for, ironically, it is now clear that the existence of the CMR essentially falsifies the fundamental postulates of the theory of relativity [that there is no reference frame in the universe]… In simple terms, the theory of relativity has been falsified because a major prediction of the theory is now known to be contradicted by [another] unambiguous experimental result.’--- R. Gentry: Creation’s Tiny Mystery, Earth Science Associates, 2004, pp.284-5.
 
‘The light is the CMB, and it provides some of the best knowledge we have about the structure, content, and history of the Universe. But it also contains a few mysteries: on very large scales, the cosmos seems to have a certain lopsidedness. That slight asymmetry is reflected in temperature fluctuations much larger than any galaxy, aligned on the sky in a pattern facetiously dubbed “the axis of evil.” The lopsidedness is real, but cosmologists are divided over whether it reveals anything meaningful about the fundamental laws of physics.’ --- Ars Technica website.
 
During this time of discovery two scholars, Robert Sungenis and Richard Delano also took an interest in the CMB’s findings. To them, interpretation of the data shows the Earth sits at the centre of the universe.
 
‘All in all, there are three basic [CMB] alignments of the Earth with the universe:
(1) The cosmic microwave radiation’s dipole is aligned with the Earth’s equator.
(2) The cosmic microwave radiation’s quadrupole and octupole are aligned with the Earth‐Sun ecliptic.
(3) The distant quasars and radio galaxies are aligned with the Earth’s equator and the North Celestial Pole. Essentially, these three alignments provide the X, Y and Z coordinates to place Earth in the very centre of the known universe.’----Robert Sungenis: website, Debunking David Palm, 2014.
 
Such were the accolades from the scientific community for the CMR/CMB and its Nobel prizes that Robert Sungenis and Rick Delano felt confident in the discoveries involved. Accordingly they decided to make a movie and a CD out of it they called The Principle. Their team first contracted a few prominent physicists like Lawrence Krauss, Michio Kaku, George Ellisto, and Julian Barbour to comment on the CMB’s findings in this documentary, including the fact that it clearly shows the Earth to be the centre of the universe. In their movie, they claim that the CMB evidence does indeed seem to point to an Earth-centred universe. Shortly after that, when news came out that the two directors were biblical creationists totally opposed to the Big Bang evolutionary tale, and that the movie was made to debunk the long held ‘Copernican Principle,’ some of the above physicists tried to wriggle out of their dilemma saying they were ‘tricked’ into making their comments.
 
By mid March, 2017, The Principle’s website announced further evidence for a geocentric Earth has been discovered. Go look at it for yourself.
 
‘Beginning with the Axis of Evil, and now including similar anti-Copernican Principle alignments with the ecliptic and equinoxes of Earth involving quasars, galaxies, distributions of supernovae and other phenomena, [the evidence surely shows us] that the Earth seems to occupy a special, even a central position with respect to the largest visible structures in the universe.’

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RE: I Dont Have Enough Faith to be an Evolutionist - Skepticism of Evolution - by cassini - 06-18-2019, 06:16 AM



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