Around 1970 Michael Denton was a young researcher at Kings College London, thinking about how mammalian red blood cells could become anucleate.
Imagine the New York Public Library cutting every manual in half daily, or more often, and sending every month entire halves to a library in London.
Biologist Robert Waltzer briefly details the engineering wonder that permits oxygen to be carried by the blood.
As symbols of the perfection of human form, one might consider the Venus de Milo or Michelangelo’s David. But those don’t show the insides.
Mainstream evolutionary biologists are independently arriving at very similar conclusions to Behe’s central thesis.