Systems biology is taking the biological world by storm, an approach that treats biological systems as optimally or near-optimally engineered systems.
The author, Dean Schulz, an engineer with a PhD in computer science, takes a “bottom up” approach.
This technique of examining biology through the eyes of engineering is not necessarily new — systems biologists have been doing it for years.
There are various types of flagella, but all function like a rotary engine made by humans. Even non-ID scientists marvel at the complexity of these machines.
If fossils from Newfoundland have been interpreted correctly by paleontologists at Heidelberg University, they give more worries to Darwinists.