How did the sun evolve to put itself at just the right distance from the Earth for life?
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Revision as of 09:24, 30 October 2009 by Zurahn
If there was no sun, there would be no life. It’s amazing how it evolved to where it is now. Sitting there in the sky, 93 million miles away from us. If it was a little closer, we would all die. If it was further away, we would all die; along with everything else. How did it evolve to position itself in just the right place? It's amazing.
Ray Comfort - Amazing Evolution
- The sun does not “evolve” the same way that life evolves; its “evolution” is not covered by the Theory of Evolution. The use of the word evolution in the context of the sun or galaxies simply means development, formation or growth.
- This assumes a very small number of solar systems; in terms of just entire galaxies, let alone individual solar systems, there are upwards of 500 billion. Remember, life will always find itself on a planet that can support life. Planets that can’t support life, can’t support life and therefore will have no life on them.
- A star's habitable zone is the region where a terrestrial planet like Earth could form liquid water on its surface, and therefore have the potential to support life. The Sun's habitable zone is quite broad, by some estimates over 100 million miles, leaving a large region that is neither too hot or cold for life.