In creation time-dilation cosmologies (e.g., those proposed by Humphreys, 1994, and Hartnett, 2007), one major question is: What maximum apparent age should be used to characterize the universe? The 14.7-billion-year answer provided by the Big Bang community should not be accepted due to its false assumptions, which are at odds with biblical history. There are many age-bearing processes (astrochronometers) that we can glean from today’s astronomy. Astrochronometers include wind-up times of spiral galaxies, rates of decrease rotation and magnetic activity, and spin-down and coalescence times of binary stars (magnetic braking), star cluster ages (isochron age) and nuclear burning ages (stellar aging on the H-R diagram), rates of visual binary orbital circularization, stellar kinematic ages, white dwarf cooling ages, pulsar spin-down ages (due to gravitational radiation), radio isochron ages from stellar spectra, and others. In this study, we will explore the subject of gyrochronology: the precise derivation of stellar ages from the rotational period of single solar-type stars and the orbital periods of interacting binaries. As stars and binaries age, magnetic braking steadily steals away angular momentum, and magnetic activity decreases. We seek to include original research from our astronomical observations. In this regard, we present a preliminary analysis of an asynchronous, fastrotating and near solar-type double contact eclipsing binary (Wilson and Twigg, 1980), AC Piscium from a recent observing run. We also include pertinent interferometric results of fast-spinning single stars. Finally, we attempt a first-ever age estimate of short period solar-type binaries apart from evolutionary time constraints.