When you peer deep into the world of microscopic life, it almost looks like science fiction. But it’s definitely non-fiction. And the story, of life, going on down there, was written by a brilliant author.
Yes, there IS a story to even the microscopic life.
Because it’s life. And there is NO life without a story. Because life requires information.
I remember, way back in the twentieth century, when I studied biology in high school. One day in class we learned about amoebas and paramecium. And I remember how I particularly enjoyed drawing them as I looked into the microscope.
Check out the definitions of these creatures from the Merriam-Webster dictionary.
Amoeba: any of a large genus (Amoeba) of naked rhizopod protozoans with lobed and never anastomosing pseudopodia, without permanent organelles or supporting structures, and of wide distribution in fresh and salt water and moist terrestrial environments
Paramecium: any of a genus (Paramecium) of ciliate chiefly freshwater protozoans that have an elongate body rounded at the anterior end and an oblique funnel-shaped buccal groove bearing the mouth at the extremity
One so-called “science” website would have you believe amoebas are accidental lifeforms. And they say this about them:
“Some simpler organisms can have even larger genome sizes than the species at the higher levels of the evolution tree. For example, Amoeba proteus and Amoeba dubia have a much bigger genome size than humans.”
And another so-called “science” website would have you believe paramecium are also accidental. Here’s something they said about those tiny, cylindrical creatures:
“These duplications and divergence/deletion cycles appear to be roughly coordinated with major evolutionary divergence events, including speciation within the genus. The significance of these processes to our general understanding of evolutionary mechanisms deserves much further study and analysis.”
Yeah. Their “understanding” needs a lot more “study and analysis.”
It’s non-scientific gibberish and rubbish.
(love those ish words)
But none of this is a big deal, though. Right?
After all…we’re just talking about tiny, little, microscopic particles of life. Couldn’t possibly make any difference in the grand scheme of things.
Hold on there partner. It makes a huge difference because millions…or should I say billions…of people are staking their eternal soul on things like this.
And you might not realize it (although most of my readers are quite savvy to this information), but macroevolution requires a couple of things the so-called evolutionary “scientists” basically don’t talk about.
In order for evolution to be a valid theory for how we got here, we should be able to find a whole lot of transitional forms of life with 2-20 cells. We should see them everywhere, and that would help close the chasm between single-celled and multi-celled organisms. But they skim right past that.
AND they fail to mention how the first single-celled creatures got here.
OK, let’s bump that microscopic life up a few notches.
Did you know the only known forms of life with 6-20 cells are merely parasites?
And how ironic. Because those simple multi-celled parasites need a much more complex host animal for even the basic functions of life. You know, the little stuff. Like breathing and digestion.
Get it? Those parasites couldn’t evolve into something greater than themselves.
Because they need something greater than themselves to even exist in the first place. Talk about tautology. Come to think of it, let’s don’t come to think of it.
(not so side note: coincidentally WE need
something someone greater than ourselves to exist, too)
Sure, the difference between one-celled life and two-celled life is just one cell. But it’s one of the microscopic reasons why evolution just doesn’t work as a theory for the origin of life.
Twenty-three plus twenty-three is one.
Chromosomes were a mystery
But that mystery is gone.
Twenty-three plus twenty-three is one.
Until we learn to add it up,
The lesson must go on.
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