Skip to content

Today's Creation Moment

Unnatural Selection?
Luke 12:33
"Sell that ye have, and give alms; provide yourselves bags which wax not old, a treasure in the heavens that faileth not, where no thief approacheth, neither moth...
Just about every public school textbook once included the example of the peppered moth. The moth is used as a prime example of natural selection. Supposedly, as the trees in the English countryside...

Reply to comment

Creation or Evolution? As Plain as the Nose on Your Face!

We don't mean to get personal, but we want to talk to you about your nose. Call us "nosey" if you must, but we want to ask atheists if evolution can account for their nose. Frankly, we think Darwinism stinks - figuratively speaking - but we met someone recently in our Facebook group who confirmed that it smells in other ways as well.

Keith Duncan, a scientist involved in solid state electrochemistry and ion transport, told us, "Some of my colleagues are developing electrochemical sensors to make an artificial ‘nose' for industrial applications. Even though their goal is MUCH LESS sensitive than a human nose, the project is still extremely complex."

We asked Keith to go into more detail about this complexity, and he readily complied. "Each sensor in the ‘nose' has to detect a specific chemical," he said. "But they often have different optimal performance temperatures. And when combined into a ‘nose', they usually have poor selectivity (ability to uniquely identify a particular chemical). Also, the extremely high number of permutations of metal oxides that can be used as active materials in the cathode make it very difficult to find suitable ones and eliminate those that are unsuitable."

Keith concluded by saying, "I think those researching this area would find it hard to believe that any nose, whether artificial or real, could be developed by accident/chance."

From this we conclude that even your nose knows that it is the handiwork of an intelligent Designer.


The content of this field is kept private and will not be shown publicly.
  • Web page addresses and e-mail addresses turn into links automatically.
  • Lines and paragraphs break automatically.

More information about formatting options