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“Doesn't that prove that the universe is expanding?
Or doesn't that prove that the universe is billions of years old? If light shines through a prism, it breaks it up into the rainbow colors; red, orange, yellow, green, blue, indigo and violet.
This article says: “Quasar with enormous redshift found embedded in nearby spiral galaxy with far lower redshift: unsolvable riddle for Big Bang astronomy.” I agree. The article goes on to say: “You have to be very careful about drawing conclusions because all of the Hubble constant measurements have huge systematic errors.” I like this article which came out in magazine a couple years ago: “Astronomers believed the Veil, one of the best studied supernova remnants, was 2,500 Light Years away and 18,000 years old. In fact, the Veil is only 1,500 Light Years away and 5,000 years old.” See, just four years ago, they were discovering they had radically wrong numbers.
If you believe the Big Bang theory; that is an unsolvable problem. If one constant changes, that is going to change your whole answer. How do you know any of the numbers they are telling us are right?
Either quasars come in an extremely wide range of intrinsic luminosities, as most people believe, or their redshifts do not indicate distance.” I don't think anybody knows for sure what's causing the redshift, but you certainly can't tell the distance to a star based on the redshift. They look at stars, and say: “That is redshifted more.
A team led by Tanvir of the University of Cambridge in England used a two-step method to estimate the Hubble constant.” Now stop and think about that. When I debated Hugh Ross, of , he said it's 17.42 billion years old. “Even the nearest Cepheids [Cepheid variable] are so remote that it is difficult to determine their absolute distances with any great accuracy.