…. for no one else will!

NASA just put out a PR on yet another fantastic discovery clinching Big Bang Cosmology yet once again, from the Spitzer Telescope this time. Let us take this step by step.


Spitzer first caught hints of this remote pattern of light, known as the cosmic infrared background, in 2005, and again with more precision in 2007. Now, Spitzer is in the extended phase of its mission, during which it performs more in-depth studies on specific patches of the sky. Kashlinsky and his colleagues used Spitzer to look at two patches of sky for more than 400 hours each.

The team then carefully subtracted all the known stars and galaxies in the images. Rather than being left with a black, empty patch of sky, they found faint patterns of light with several telltale characteristics of the cosmic infrared background. The lumps in the pattern observed are consistent with the way the very distant objects are thought to be clustered together.


The faint, lumpy glow given off by the very first objects in the universe may have been detected with the best precision yet, using NASA’s Spitzer Space Telescope. These faint objects might be wildly massive stars or voracious black holes. They are too far away to be seen individually, but Spitzer has captured new, convincing evidence of what appears to be the collective pattern of their infrared light.

Now folks, how do you get from the observation to the conclusion? By assuming that the light in which you are observing these “lumps” is the “first” light – light that was emitted during the clustering of matter following the Big Bang kaboom.

What is the observational evidence that this light is the first light? There is one – and only one – evidence for this: The Big Bang Blackbody Spectrum.

That discovery, as you now know, is a total fraud.

Therefore, there is no scientific evidence whatsoever to call radiation at some wavelength the old light and the radiation at some other wavelength the middle-aged light and radiation at yet other wavelengths the young light. This is garbage science, pure and simple.

And get a load of these further scientific pronouncements:

The universe formed roughly 13.7 billion years ago in a fiery, explosive Big Bang. With time, it cooled and, by around 500 million years later, the first stars, galaxies and black holes began to take shape. Astronomers say some of that “first light” might have traveled billions of years to reach the Spitzer Space Telescope. The light would have originated at visible or even ultraviolet wavelengths and then, because of the expansion of the universe, stretched out to the longer, infrared wavelengths observed by Spitzer.

What is the official birth certificate showing the 13.6 billion years age: The Big Bang Blackbody Spectrum.

What are the stretch marks (sorry!) showing the expansion of space since Big Bang: The Big Bang Blackbody Spectrum.

“Astronomers say….” I doubt it very much. Some astronomers may, but astronomers at large? This is a most irresponsible statement. There are, after all, competent and serious astronomers.

Here is another, very dark development: This discovery is coauthored by Harvard scientists. What a damn shame!

But let us end on a humorous note:

Where is this paper published: The Astrophysical Journal!

The astrophysical Journal – the root of much evil.

Who is the most famous author of this paper: John Mather!

John Mather should be credited as a “Space First”!

The above development is a good example – if more examples are needed – that justification for launching a scientific satellite should be considered in two parts:

(a) Justifying the scientific purpose;

(b) Credible assurances that good science will be done with the satellite data from people who can be held materially accountable; and that the scientific establishment will police this aspect.


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