No, this is something to base some science fiction stories on.
If you are not a scientist and you try to write spoof articles you may quickly come a cropper in front of your readers in two ways: The first is that you will betray yourself as a beginner and lose credibility if you should hastily adopt an apologetic tone when you imagine that the extent of your knowledge is imperfect. The second is that you will betray yourself as a beginner by mis-representing an insignificant point which, although insignificant, is vital to the general concepts you are using in your article. Your audience will never come back if they see this.
The way around it is to use common sense at all times, and to follow your intuition. If an idea feels wrong, then it probably is wrong. The scientists intuition is no greater than anyone else's; so if you operate on intuition, you will be safe. But this means making sure that you understand everything you write. That's vital.
The situation is slightly different with Sci-fi. Here, you can present outlandish concepts that by their obscurity do not invite criticism and pass for entertainment. But the rest, above, applies. I would say.