Insufficient number of supernovas. A new supernova is observed about every 30 years, and we see only a few thousand in existence. –Davies, K. 1994. Distribution of Supernova Remnants in the Galaxy. Proceedings of the Third International Conference on Creationism.
- Distribution of Supernova Remnants in the Galaxy by Keith Davies
- Exploding stars point to a young universe (Supernova remnants) by Jonathan Sarfati Creation 19(3):46–48 1997
Absence of field galaxies. With stellar evolution, it would seem that some galaxies would not be gravitationally bound and would just spread out in a “field”
–Ackerman, P.D. 1986. It’s A Young World After All. Baker Books. pp. 68-70.
Transformation of Sirius B from a red giant star to a white dwarf star within recorded history. This is supposed to take a long time.
–Ackerman, P.D. 1986. It’s A Young World After All. Baker Books. pp. 67.
Gravitationally bound star clusters with stars of different ages. If a star cluster is gravitationally bound, under stellar evolution theory one would expect all the stars would be the same age.
–Slusher, H. S. 1980. Age of the Cosmos. Institute for Creation Research. pp. 7-14.
Spiral Galaxies. Keplerian motion should destroy the arms of a spiral galaxy in one to a few rotations of the galaxy – 200-1000 million years at most. However, a huge number of spiral galaxies still exist.
–Slusher, H. S. 1980. Age of the Cosmos. Institute for Creation Research. pp. 15-16.
Star Clusters. Clusters of stars are common, even though they should rapidly break up due to shearing and tidal affects as they rotate around a galaxy’s nucleus.
–Slusher, H. S. 1980. Age of the Cosmos. Institute for Creation Research. pp. 16.