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An interesting result was seen by the ESO after a GRB passed through some intervening galaxies. Investigation showed they had a "surprising" amount of heay elements - much more than expected.Surprising Ingredients of Early Galaxies
These galaxies had a redshift of 3.57, which translates into 1.8BY after the Big Bang.
I wonder if further GRB examinations will continue this "trend", or if this was an anomaly.
If I wanted to bet, my money would be on the trend continuing. I think the Standard Model Big Bang theory has greatly under estimated the size and age of the universe.
You might want to chime in on the thread:What I Believe
Okay, interesting, but whoever wrote that article needs to go back to school; it's one of the worst written pieces I've seen in some time. Are there any other links you can provide that provide better reading? (No offense meant)
I remember something about carbon formation at higher-than-expected levels at around 900 Myr, but I thought that particular paper was quite some time ago. Something along the lines of the hypotheses of carbon formation actually requiring on the order of 1 Gyr, which was even more problematic because the galaxy couldn't be even as much as 900 Myr.
Wish I could remember where I saw it...
On the mainstream front, folks are feeling joy at finding primordial low metallicity clouds
. Nathan Sanders there has some interesting comments on missing mechanisms for metal dispersion.
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