Brian Miller discusses the Levinthal paradox of the interactome, the long odds of blind processes assembling the first cell, and the challenge of cell death.
Consider: the best minds in science and engineering are trying to approach the capabilities of bacteria.
The carvings look sustained (there are many of them) and deliberate, unlike creases created by splitting and pitting of surfaces over ages.
If life didn’t depend on these acts by cellular organelles and molecules, we would consider them death-defying performances in the greatest show on earth.
Calling it by a new name doesn’t change the essence of a theory relying on chance.