The Big Bang Theory is the most widely accepted explanation for how the universe came to be. Simply defined, it states that the universe as we know it began with an unimaginably hot and dense single point that expanded and stretched — at first at unimaginable rates, then at a more quantifiable rate — over the next 13.8 billion years to form the still-expanding cosmos we see today. Because current technology does not allow astronomers to directly peek back into the universe's birth, much of what we know about the Big Bang is based on mathematical calculations and models. Astronomers, on the other hand, can witness the "echo" of the expansion via a phenomenon known as the cosmic microwave background.
The problem is that everything prior to the Big Bang is incomprehensible. However, with the recent rise of preprint papers and popular science articles on the first images from the James Webb Space Telescope, old assertions that the Big Bang did not occur have been circulating on social media and in the media. According to one researcher, the JWST images are causing "panic among cosmologists," or those who study the beginnings of the universe. What are the latest JWST images? How do the graphics show that the Big Bang Theory was factually incorrect? To discover out, let's look at the information provided by the James Webb space telescope.
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