You really ought to avoid discussions that involve genetics. It is clear that your lack of education is influencing your abiity to understand this rather complex science. In most species the female has two Y chromosomes. In humans the Y chromosome consists of about 153 million base pairs (about 2000 genes). In most species the male has one X and one Y chromosome. In humans the X chromosome has about 50 million base pairs (about 78 genes).<quoted text>
Well, you have me at a disadvantage. Unlike yourself, I never received an expensive taxpayer funded Government "education". What I do know, though, is that shortly after creation, light traveled tens of millions times faster than it does today. In fact, the slowing of the speed of light has been measured in historical times. Current scientific theories postulate that the cosmos expanded outward trillions and trillions of "miles" in an infinitesimally small period of time. Were light traveling at today's speed, such an expansion would have been impossible.
Ignorant though I may be, I am not so presumptuous to question whether God knew what he was doing. As you may know, interstellar particles can bommbard the DNA strand and, as a result, change its sequence. This illustrates a process known as mutation. Although God created me ignorant of the technicalities of his doings, it's not beyond the realm of reason that the hyper-speed of light caused the DNA of the woman God made from Adam's rib to have a different sequence from that of the man as a result of a "natural" process, even though as God himself has declared, they became one flesh.
Your premise that light mutated female genes to give the difference between the two sexes is a bit flawed for several reasons. Either light would have to miraculously blast out the X chromosome and replace it with a Y, or zap it enough to add the rather large number of base pairs from outside sources. All this had to happen and not kill the organism or render it sterile. Simultaneously, this had to happen across a large number of species. Coincidently, the base pairs in primate genes have a lot in common with those in humans. So mutations separating the sexes as you propose would need to have some striking similarities taking place as these mutations occured due to random damage from forces originating outside the body.
BTW, when you give citation to your sources, try finding ones that actually support the main focus of your claim. Specifically, that mutations are what separated the sexes genetically after the creation of those sexes.
You're also trying to marry Creation (a process that, depending upon your source occured sometime in the last 10,000 years or so) to astrophysics, a science that recognizes a "slightly" different tme frame.