Oh for gods’ sake. Evolution: Why Yahweh didn’t do it.

Some videos are worth posting again … and maybe again. And certainly worth re-blogging.

This is for those who either refuse to acknowledge or understand evolution – you know who you are.

Exceptional presentation.

 

 

Ark


7 thoughts on “Oh for gods’ sake. Evolution: Why Yahweh didn’t do it.

  1. He’s well-spoken and sensible. I enjoyed the presentation. Wouldn’t it be interesting to speak with someone like him?

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      1. Haven’t watched the video but your comment rang all sorts of bells. The rudeness and misplaced superiority by You-know-who is really getting out of hand.

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        1. He has become the same as than the churls that cheer him along.
          If I were you I’d simply stop commenting on his blog altogether.
          You can still read the tripe he posts and blog about it. Probably the better option.

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  2. When theists argue their case about evolution, they forget that geology is an integral part of what we know about evolution. The geologic evidence for the age of the Earth is unmistakable and quite honestly you can’t really get the age of the earth from fossils. One can only date the rock around them. So even if there were no fossils at all, we would still know the Earth was 4.6 billion years old. Interestingly though, the age of the Earth was a hard thing to determine without understanding the atom and radioactivity and most physicists and geologists were way off in their calculations. Darwin actually produced the best guess because of how long he thought it would take evolution to produce the diversity of species we had. He guessed between 2-3 billion years. The next closest physicist was at about 100 million. To all scientists credit at that time…to make the leap from 6,000 to 100 million (or even to 20 million another possible age of the Earth derived at that time) is a huge jump mentally.

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      1. As I’m not a geologist myself, I had to ask my colleague about that and read up on it. In looking at information about it, it doesn’t seem to be much of a dating tool. It would never replace radiometric dating. It’s possible that you could get some crude estimates of let’s say how long a particular reservoir of petroleum took to form. So it might be at best a way for one to say…well the Earth certainly isn’t 6,000 years old, but it’s not good for saying…this reservoir of petroleum was created 100 million years ago. Radiometric dating would be used for that.

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