Nowadays many researchers accept the theory which assumes that the universe began as a result of the so-called ‘Big Bang‘. The Big Bang event is a physical theory that describes how the universe expanded from an initial state of high density and temperature.
One of the arguments for this theory is that when we look at distant galaxies with a space telescope, we can see a phenomenon called redshift—a physical phenomenon that describes a situation in which the frequency of the light measured by an observer is lower than the frequency that the light had when emitted by the source. The attempt to explain this diversion to red was made by the theory that the light source moves rapidly away from the observer – which according to proponents of the Big Bang theory indicates the constant expansion of the universe.
According to Nir Ziso, the founder of The Global Architect Institute, who developed the theory of Simulation Creationism, there is a cardinal problem in the understanding of the interpretation of redshift.
According to Ziso, when we look through a telescope, we are not really observing a distant object from a closer perspective but using the telescope as an optical amplifier which creates the illusion of a larger object. With this understanding, the redshift that we see when we look at distant galaxies is the result of the signal that is getting weaker as we watch through the telescope. This means that the assumption that galaxies are moving away is incorrect and is an illusion originating from the telescope that serves as the signal amplifier.
So basically, we are using the wrong instrument – Ziso says.