creation.com/creation-tv | One of the pillars of the Big Bang theory is that the light we see from objects far away has a higher redshift than closer objects. However, quasars with a very high redshift have been discovered in and near galaxies that have a low redshift. Richard Fangrad and Calvin Smith explain what this means for the Big Bang.
From Creation magazine 29(2) Bye-bye, big bang? (creation.com/bye-bye-big-bang)
• What is redshift? (creation.com/bye-bye-big-bang#redshifts)
• High-redshift quasars produce more big bang surprises (creation.com/high-redshift-quasars-produce-more-big-bang-surprises)
• Astronomy and Astrophysics Q&A page (creation.com/astronomy-and-astrophysics-questions-and-answers)
• Quasar with enormous redshift found embedded in nearby spiral galaxy (creation.com/quasar-with-enormous-redshift-found-embedded-in-nearby-sp...)
For more information on the creation/evolution issue visit creation.com
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