I’ve been reading the correspondence of Thomas Jefferson and John Adams — with its interesting argument by Jefferson for design in nature as a scientific inference.
The Matrix, the first episode, was a fun movie. But as a description for reality? Please.
Even down to the level of molecules and genes, there doesn’t seem to be any physical reason for plants to grow “Golden Ratio” patterns.
We are currently celebrating the online release of a new documentary, Revolutionary: Michael Behe and the Mystery of Molecular Machines.
On an alien planet, as astronaut discovers cars that conceive, gestate, and give birth to smaller cars.
We instantly spot the fruits of fertile imaginations by spotting their characteristic functional coherence. Dragonflies. Smartphones. Nuclear power plants.
A corespondent draws our attention to a comment from atheist and “poetic naturalist” Sean Carroll, in his recent book.
This was a real-life experience for one family at the Royal Tyrrell Museum of Palaeontology in Drumheller, Alberta.
“Science is a game with one defining rule,” writes UCLA biochemist Richard E. Dickerson.
The whole earth relies on the abilities of insects, and they are well equipped for the beneficial functions they perform.