James Webb Space Telescope reveals most distant Milky Way galaxy doppelganger

The article stated. "The JWST can collect six times more light than Hubble, allowing for more detailed features of faraway galaxies to come into view. Ceers-2112 is observed at a redshift of 3, when the universe was 2,100 million years old. Essentially, this means the light from the galaxy took 11.7 billion years to reach the JWST, Costantin said. This is a surprising find, as the galactic bars are seen in roughly two-thirds of all spiral galaxies, but bars are thought to have manifested about 4 billion years into the birth of the universe. Studying detailed morphologies of faraway galaxies "is essential to understand their history, opening the door to new scenarios about galaxy formation and evolution," study co-author Cristina Cabello, who is a researcher at the Instituto de Física de Partículas y del Cosmos in Madrid, said in a statement. The presence of the bar in ceers-2112, for instance, challenges current theoretical models that predict the early universe's physical conditions must have prevented the formation of barred galaxies in general, Costantin said."

I am glad to see a statement on the redshift, apparently 3.0 on the redshift scale used in the BB model. Various cosmology calculators can be used to check this value and further details too like comoving radial distance where space is expanding faster than c velocity in the paradigm. JWST does seem to keep finding objects in the early universe (objects with large redshifts) that challenge the BB model of origins.
Feb 6, 2020
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"Scientists suspect the Milky Way's bar rotates cylindrically, like a toilet roll holder does as you unravel toilet paper, funneling gas into the galaxy's center..."

This just isn't making a picture for me, honestly.