As the biomimetics movement accelerates, scientists keep providing more and more examples of intelligent design in organisms great and small.
The kingfisher bird has to dive after fish rapidly without busting its beak. Japanese scientists looked into the physics of this, and redesigned the noses of their bullet trains.
It often seems that the closer you need to look, the greater the wonder. It’s as if someone set it there to hide, waiting for us.
A recent biology paper inches up to the edge of design advocacy, without using the phrase “intelligent design.”
An initiative by a major biomimetics lab to prepare students for careers in STEM introduces them to biological coding.