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Author Topic:   Where is the evidence for evolution?
Karl
Inactive Member


Message 60 of 367 (31292)
02-04-2003 12:07 PM
Reply to: Message 59 by DanskerMan
02-04-2003 11:00 AM


Newswise | Leading Source of Research News
One salmon species becoming two.
Wait for the wails "but they're still salmon!"
Of course they bloody are! This is only 60 generations.
Now tell me. What is the barrier that stops much larger changes occuring over 60,000 generations?

This message is a reply to:
 Message 59 by DanskerMan, posted 02-04-2003 11:00 AM DanskerMan has replied

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 Message 61 by DanskerMan, posted 02-04-2003 12:27 PM Karl has not replied

Karl
Inactive Member


Message 83 of 367 (31408)
02-05-2003 10:17 AM


Please supply the reference, so that we can examine the context.
Not that we don't trust creationist quote mining or anything....

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 Message 85 by Primordial Egg, posted 02-05-2003 10:28 AM Karl has not replied

Karl
Inactive Member


Message 86 of 367 (31413)
02-05-2003 10:58 AM


It's rather a shame for Dr McCreadie that new metabolic pathways have been observed to evolve.

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Karl
Inactive Member


Message 171 of 367 (32213)
02-14-2003 7:38 AM


quote:
The explanation of how non-life (a molten rock) creates life by itself is the logical imperative of evolution.
So, if God supernaturally created the first life and then it evolved naturally, that wouldn't be evolution?
If it would be, then abiogenesis is not a logical imperative of evolution.

Replies to this message:
 Message 172 by Zephan, posted 02-14-2003 8:02 AM Karl has not replied

Karl
Inactive Member


Message 248 of 367 (33680)
03-05-2003 5:33 AM
Reply to: Message 245 by DanskerMan
03-05-2003 12:33 AM


Re: Some comments
I'll just address one, because I'm not an expert. However, this glaring misunderstanding got to me.
quote:
1 and 2 can get passed on to progeny
Only if it's on the sex chromosome right?
No. We get all our chromosomes from our parents. A mutation on any gene will be inherited. Perhaps you mean that the mutation has to occur in the production of gametes? In sexually reproducing organisms, this is of course correct. But the mutation can be on any chromosome and will be inherited.

This message is a reply to:
 Message 245 by DanskerMan, posted 03-05-2003 12:33 AM DanskerMan has not replied

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