Astronomers and cosmologists are stunned by the latest pictures they have just received from the James Webb Space telescope characterizing them as “the impossible galaxies from the dawn of the universe.” Scientists have known that for Big Bang cosmology to be true, galaxies that are farther away are closer to the original Big Bang event.
One of the many questions that scientists try to answer is: “Where did matter come from?” According to the most popular theory today, all of the matter of the universe originated from light energy produced during the “Big Bang” some 13.7 billion years ago. But how could light become matter?
The big bang is the popularized version of evolutionary cosmology. It states that matter, energy, and space were all compressed many billions of times smaller than a proton and then exploded for some undetermined reason to create an expanding universe, which continues to spread today. There are presently some 50 theories proposed by cosmologists
Since we understand that there are several dozen models for the universe, we must conclude that it isn't an easy process to construct a cosmological model from our observations. Is it comparative to ten people observing an accident? Do we not often get ten different renditions of what happened? How much more difficult is it for ten scientists to look into the cosmos and tell us what happened after the fact.