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Today's Creation Moment

Sep
01
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...
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Mr. Miller ---

SPONTANEOUS GENERATION. *Louis Pasteur* proved that spontaneous generation was impossible. Not so well known is that many of his methods of proof were improvements on work taken directly from the Roman Catholic priest *Lazzaro Spallanzani.*

STATISTICAL MECHANICS. The American Congregationalist *Josiah Willard Gibbs* and the French Catholic *Pierre Duhem* were two Christians whose work led to an understanding of the thermodynamics of and equilibrium in chemical systems.

STELLAR MAPPING. Many Christians were engaged in stellar mapping. Some made contributions of the highest calibre. Among them were *William and John Herschel,* *John Flamsteed* (founder of Greenwich Observatory), and the curate *Nevil Maskelyne* who became director of Greenwich.

SYMBOLIC LOGIC. Even the great Lutheran *Gottfried Wilhelm von Leibniz,* co-inventor of calculus, was unable to invent a workable symbolic logic although he took key steps in that direction. Success awaited the efforts of Irish- born *George Boole,* a man who held and practiced the Christian faith.

THERMODYNAMICS. *James Joule,* and *Lord Kelvin* are two famous names associated with the development of thermodynamics. Both were Christians, Kelvin more openly so.

TOPOLOGY. *Leonhard Euler,* famed as a mathematician and the butt of Voltaire's ridicule for his apologetics, created the science of topology with his study of the seven bridges puzzle.

TRANSFINITE MATHEMATICS. The Roman Catholic Czech theologian *Bernhard Bolzano* was one of the first to attempt a significant infinity theory. However, other Christian mathematicians such as *Weierstrass* and *Cauchy* also made contributions. It was, however, the brilliant mathematician and Protestant convert *Georg Cantor* who finally set the subject on a scientific basis. His work was embraced by the Jesuits.

VACCINATION. The most famous champion of vaccination was a Christian doctor, *Edward Jenner,* who did his work against fierce opposition and in the teeth of threats against himself. In effect he wiped out smallpox from among the diseases that terrify mankind. He died from a cold caught carrying firewood to an impoverished woman.

VACUUM. In the face of furious contradiction, *John Philoponus,* a Christian philosopher of the 6th century, CLAIMED that vacuum existed between the stars. This notion was derived from his creationist beliefs, and was directly contrary to Aristotalian teaching. This has since been confirmed. *Blaise Pascal* of Jansenist leanings, finally proved the possibility of vacuum in the 1600s. *Robert Boyle* developed a vacuum pump in conjunction with Robert Hooke and systematically showed the effects of vacuum and the role of air. Boyle's Law of Gases, found in chemistry texts, was one result.

WAVE THEORY OF LIGHT. *Thomas Young,* a Quaker, was the first to perform a double slit experiment and to show that light acted as a wave. The French Protestant *Augustin-Jean Fresnel* confirmed and mathematized Young's findings.

seriously? a Peer review?
<a href="http://www.godandscience.org/apologetics/sciencefaith.html" title="http://www.godandscience.org/apologetics/sciencefaith.html">http://www.godandscience.org/apologetics/sciencefaith.html</a>
<a href="http://www.adherents.com/people/100_Nobel.html" title="http://www.adherents.com/people/100_Nobel.html">http://www.adherents.com/people/100_Nobel.html</a>

How about 'real world science'?

Ok to "PROVE" your point..... a designer.
"Compton, Christian Humanist", Raymond J. Seeger, in The Journal of the American Scientific Affiliation, 37 (March 1985): 54-55 (<a href="http://www.asa3.org/ASA/PSCF/1985/JASA3-85Seeger2.html;" title="http://www.asa3.org/ASA/PSCF/1985/JASA3-85Seeger2.html;">http://www.asa3.org/ASA/PSCF/1985/JASA3-85Seeger2.html;</a> viewed 26 September 2005):
and lets not forget this one:
<a href="http://www.adherents.com/people/pt/Charles_Hard_Townes.html" title="http://www.adherents.com/people/pt/Charles_Hard_Townes.html">http://www.adherents.com/people/pt/Charles_Hard_Townes.html</a>
Charles H. Townes, wrote of the parallels between religion and science in IBM's Think magazine in 1966.

I'm just saying.

James.

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