Surprising and Unexpected Discoveries the James Webb Space Telescope Will Likely Make: Based Upon Our Research

  •  Forrest W. Noble    


The following research study and assessments involve predictions of the future observations of the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST) concerning its most distant observations and related cosmology theory. Our research began in 2014 and is based upon astronomical observations published by many groups starting from 2008, and ending in the spring of 2022. Observations involve the Hubble (HST), the ALMA radio telescope array, and a number of other telescopes including other infrared scopes. General conclusions and predictions of this research and paper are that the same kinds of galaxies and clusters observed at the furthest possible distances by the Hubble Space Telescope and other telescopes, will continue to be observed by the JWST at the farthest observable distances, and that none of the expected Big Bang related observations will be observed such as the dark ages, the epoch of Reionization, population III stars, or a panorama of only young blue newly-forming galaxies, nor the first stars of the universe, etc. Although we expect that some astronomers might initially claim that the most-distant JWST observations conform to predictions of mainstream cosmology, and have observed some of these predicted eras of theory. In time, however, we predict it will become apparent to many or most that mainstream cosmology is being contradicted by the James Webb observations at the farthest distances. Based upon our research, this will be because the universe is many times older than what the Lambda Cold Dark Matter model and the Hubble distance formula could allow – and that the Perfect Cosmological Principle will eventually be realized as being valid concerning the observable universe and JWST observations.

This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 License.
  • ISSN(Print): 1916-9639
  • ISSN(Online): 1916-9647
  • Started: 2009
  • Frequency: semiannual

Journal Metrics

Google-based Impact Factor (2017): 3.90
h-index (November 2017): 17
i10-index (November 2017): 33
h5-index (November 2017): 12
h5-median (November 2017): 19

Learn more