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Latest Articles by John Woodmorappe

  • Semi-Technical Research Paper
    Does a ‘Transitional Form’ Replace One Gap with Two Gaps?
    Aug. 1, 2000, pp. 5–6

    Creationists are often ridiculed for pointing to gaps in the fossil record. It is alleged, the finding of a ‘transitional form’ means that one can now argue two gaps in the fossile record.

  • Technical Research Paper
    The Fossil Record
    April 1, 2000, pp. 110–116

    The reality of the geologic column is predicated on the belief that fossils have restricted ranges in rock strata.

  • Semi-Technical Research Paper
    How Different is the Cranial-Vault Thickness of Homo Erectus from Modern Man?
    April 1, 2000, pp. 10–13

    The physical features which distinguish 'primitive' from modern man can be accounted for by non-evolutionary explanations.

  • Semi-Technical Research Paper
    The Non-Transitions in ‘Human Evolution’—on Evolutionists’ Terms
    Nov. 1, 1999, pp. 10–12

    Commonly, apologists for evolution put up a bold front and try to deny that the tree of evolution is full of holes (or, more accurately, is mostly holes with just twigs at the end). It is therefore instructive whenever an article appears that is written by evolutionists who candidly acknowledged the major discontinuities in (alleged) evolutionary sequences.

  • Semi-Technical Research Paper
    Lord Kelvin Revisited on the Young Age of the Earth
    April 1, 1999, pp. 14–15

    A century ago, Lord Kelvin calculated an upper limit for the age of the Earth.

  • Technical Research Paper
    Panda Thumbs Its Nose at the Dysteleological Arguments of the Atheist Stephen Jay Gould
    April 1, 1999, pp. 45–48

    The panda’s ‘odd’ forelimb arrangement has an enlarged wristbone ‘digit’ commonly called the panda’s ‘thumb’.

  • Semi-Technical Magazine Article
    Rapid Rocks
    Dec. 1, 1998, pp. 42–44

    The timescale and conditions for the formation and cooling of granites are totally consistent with a 6,000–7,000 year-old earth and a global cataclysmic flood 4,500–5,000 years ago.

  • Magazine Article
    The Dracula Connection to a Young Earth
    Dec. 1, 1998, pp. 32–33

    Some scientists have suggested that the vampire bat developed its blood-sucking practice while it was an insect-eater, as most bats are.

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