DNA is highly desirable for storage, computing, and electronics. What does that imply about intelligent design in biology?
Suppose I want to build a car that’s capable of getting me from point A to point B. It minimally takes several dozen parts.
Perhaps because life is so common, it’s easy to lose sight of how tenuous it is. Life depends on a delicate balance of forces.
Evolutionists can seem at times to disregard function, but engineers never can.
Don’t read into this post too much, but take it as a series of curious observations. We’re often told that Darwinism is like a scientific magic bullet that can solve anything. Darwinists love to quote Theodosius Dobzhansky saying, “nothing in biology makes sense except in the light of evolution.” We’re also told that intelligent design threatens to destroy science. Nonetheless, I can’t help but notice that when engineers design technology to be sold to the public, they prefer to tell them about processes of intelligent design over unguided selection and random mutation. As a silly anecdote, I recently came across this Hyandai car advertisement, stating: “the i30 name has been chosen to reflect the car’s European styling and its all-round Read More ›