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Whenever amino acids can be changed at a residue position, it is generally assumed this mutation is compatible with all other tolerated residue substitutions. We show here that this cannot be assumed.
We demonstrate that new gene families must overcome prohibitive statistical barriers before Darwinian processes can be invoked.
The claim that, with time, anything is possible, including the creation and perpetuation of life, is not based on any scientific principle. Rather, the opposite is true.
Professor Dawkins describes his computer programs, written in Basic and later in Pascal, using words such as ‘mutation’, ‘generation’, ‘selection’, and so on.
One is bombarded with claims that all scientists believe in evolution; that science has demonstrated it; that evolution is based on empirical science.
University of Berkeley law professor Phillip Johnson dentifies and dissects a key philosophical assumption which constrains the ways data is allowed to be interpreted in the physical sciences.
Dembski reviews many of the earlier ideas and adds new thoughts relevant to the evolution vs. creation debate.
Throughout Church history, a popular argument for the existence of God has been based on the appearance of designed structures in nature.
In the Preface, Dawkins declares that his intention in this book is to make science more appealing to a young generation which prefers the beauty of art.
Zoology Professor Richard Dawkins claimed to show that random mutations could generate new structures such as organs or limbs by a computer programming exercise.
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