It does, of course, take very many generations for a new species to arise from an old one, so we primarily observe it happening in species that reproduce quite quickly. But we can, of course, see evidence of speciation in both the fossil record and in the genetic code.
I took a long look at that, its a very long record of people finding variations in species (not one species becoming another)
Then you didn't actually read the list, because every single one of these is an example of one species becoming another. In fact, there's even a case where one family became another:
quote:Boraas (1983) reported the induction of multicellularity in a strain of Chlorella pyrenoidosa (since reclassified as C. vulgaris) by predation. He was growing the unicellular green alga in the first stage of a two stage continuous culture system as for food for a flagellate predator, Ochromonas sp., that was growing in the second stage. Due to the failure of a pump, flagellates washed back into the first stage. Within five days a colonial form of the Chlorella appeared. It rapidly came to dominate the culture. The colony size ranged from 4 cells to 32 cells. Eventually it stabilized at 8 cells. This colonial form has persisted in culture for about a decade. The new form has been keyed out using a number of algal taxonomic keys. They key out now as being in the genus Coelosphaerium, which is in a different family from Chlorella.
Recall from your biology classes that "family" is the third canonical taxonomic group up from species (species, genus, family.) A family-level shift means that both a species and a genus-level shift also occurred (in the same way that if you move from one state to another, you necessarily move from one town to another and from one address to another.)
DESCRIBE one of the millions of examples of one species evolving into a completely different species.
I gave you a list of dozens of examples of one species turning into another species, which is exactly what you asked for. Now you want examples of "peas turning into jawbreakers"? Jawbreakers are candy, they're not even alive. Why would peas evolve into them? That makes no sense. Why would a theory of gradual change produce examples of extreme change? That makes no sense.
It's like saying that "creationism must be false if you cannot provide even a single example of a Koran spontaneously turning into a Bible." Evolution, like creationism, has to be tested according to what it actually says, not according to ridiculous things that everybody knows are impossible.
I'm debating whether I should even bother checking back for a straight answer.
Why bother? You won't read any of the examples. After all, the easiest way for you to continue saying that "there are no examples" is to remain purposefully ignorant of all the examples we've already provided. We can show you the examples, Amp, but we can't make you read them, or convince you to stop lying about them.