Search This Blog

Sunday, December 04, 2016

Evolution's Magic, and Fossil Fun

When confronted with fossils that cannot be explained through evolution, scientists can resort to magic words and present them as "explanations".

Although many atheists and evolutionists will say that Christians and creationists believe in "magic", an honest assessment of source materials shows that people who make such accusations are saturated with meadow muffins. If you study on it, the proclamations of proponents of common-ancestor evolution are far more like magic than science. But we've come to expect double standards from secularists, haven't we?

Scientists are human, but are expected by the public and other scientists to have some degree of consistency with procedure and analysis. Some time back, and unimpressive reptile fossil was found. A better specimen was found years later, and it baffled Darwinistas. What's  doing with one claw like come evil beastie out of a video game? Why does it resemble one of today's living mammals? Instead of admitting that this creature was designed by our Creator, evolutionists waved their magic wands and muttered spells with vague "maybe" terms, and then passed this stuff off as "science". That's not science, old son.
Once upon a time, only a single Italian fossil—a crushed specimen that paleontologists had to reconstruct—represented the extinct reptile Drepanosaurus. Now, a team of American scientists including dinosaur, anatomy, and geology experts described a new Drepanosaurus specimen from Ghost Ranch, New Mexico in the technical journal Current Biology. Instead of fingers, it had a massive claw on each hand, and its curling tail was claw-tipped. These features have some secular scientists scratching their heads over where it came from and why it looks more like a particular living mammal than a reptile.

Though its name sounds like a dinosaur, this odd reptile found in Triassic layers wasn't exactly a dinosaur—or even a lizard. It was probably its own brand of reptile. Drepanosaurus' enormous front claw connected to a broad and flat bone found in no other animal. This specimen, and the few others like it, had a slender snout. Its long muscular tail could curl around tree branches, and it had a unique tail spike that could help anchor the animal onto tree bark. This extinct reptile likely lived in trees and scratched away bark to feed on insects.
To read the rest, click on "Magic Words Can't Explain Strange Fossil".

When confronted with fossils that cannot be explained through evolution, scientists can resort to magic words and present them as "explanations".