Category: Evolution Could NOT Page 1 of 2

short descriptions of creatures and nature scenes which could not happen through the accident of evolution; rather they show up the thoughtfulness and creativity of God as Creator.

Porpoises Have a Marvelous “Melon”

bottlenose dolphin or porpoise

bottlenose dolphin or porpoise

Porpoises (bottle-nosed dolphins) never hurt humans, but crush vicious barracudas and kill deadly sharks. It is sonar (underwater radar) that enables them to successfully plan their attacks. With their high-pitched squeaks, they can identify the type of fish, and measure its distance and size.

Porpoises have a special region in their head which contains a specialized type of fat. Scientists call it their “melon,” for that is its shape. Because the speed of sound in the fatty melon is different than that of the rest of the body, this melon is used as a “sound lens’ to collect sonar signals and interpret them to the brain. It focuses sound, just as a glass lens focuses light. The focused sound produces small “sound picture” in the porpoise’s mind – showing it the unseen things ahead in the dark, murky water.

It has been discovered that the composition of this fatty lens can be altered by the porpoise in order to change the sound speed through the melon – and thus change the focus of the lens to accord with variational factors in the surrounding water!

There is also evidence that the composition of fat varies in different parts of the melon. This technique of doublet lens (two glass lenses glued together) is used in optical lenses in order to overcome chromatic aberrations and produce high-quality light lenses. The porpoise appears to be using a similar principle for its sound lens system!

Flying Newborn Spiders!

a newborn baby spider

a newborn baby spider

Spiders go higher in the sky than any other living creature on our planet. Here is how it is done. When the baby spider is hatched, he just crawls up to a high point. It may be a grass stem or the side of a tree trunk, or a leaf on a plant. Then he upends – and off he goes!

Even though only a day old, he knows exactly what to do. Instead of a tail, the spider has a spinneret. Lifting it up in the air, he begins spinning his fine thread which catches in the wind and carries it away as the baby keeps reeling it out. Soon enough thread (about 9 feet []) is in the air, and the baby is lifted off its feet and goes sailing!

This thread is actually a liquid which immediately hardens when the air touches it. For its size, the thread is stronger than steel, and can stretch without breaking.

Where did the baby learn this? Not from his mother. As soon as he becomes airborne, the little fellow climbs up on the silk line and walks on that fluttering thing as it is flying high! How can he do this and not fall off is a mystery. But he quickly become master of the airship.

Arriving about halfway along the line, he pulls on it, tugs it here and there, and reels it underneath him. In this way the line now becomes a rudder which he uses to steer up or down!

Where did a one-day old, with a brain one-thousandths as large as a pin-head, get such excellent flying instruction? Soon he lands on something but generally only long enough to prepare for another flight, and off he goes again.

Scientists in airplanes have found baby spiders 15,000 feet [4875 m] up in the air! That is 3 miles [4.8 km] high!

Eventually the tiny creature will land. It may be several miles down the road, in a neighbouring state, or on an island far out at sea. Spiders are the first creatures to inhabit new volcanic islands.

What? Their Kidney is in Front of their Mouth?

crayfish had kidney at front

Image by Ylvers from Pixabay

Because crayfish and lobsters live their lives moving backward, they have an unusual internal plumbing system. The kidney is located in front of the mouth, so the gill circulation can carry the wastes away from the body. If the kidney outlet was near the back end as in most creatures, the wastes would be carried to the gills. This perfect design enables crayfish and lobsters to live efficiently, whether very slowly crawling forward or rapidly swimming backward.

Crayfish are freshwater crustaceans resembling small lobsters (to which they are related). They are also known as crawfish, crawdads, freshwater lobsters, mountain lobsters, mudbugs, or yabbies. … Crayfish feed on animals and plants, either living or decomposing, and detritus.

The Trilobite’s Sophisticated Eye Lenses

fossil of a trilobite

fossil of a trilobite

The trilobite is abundant in the very lowest fossil levels; but according to Levi Setti, it’s eye is said to have ‘possessed the most sophisticated eye lenses ever produced by nature,” which required “knowledge of Fermat’s principle, Abbe’s sine law, Snell’s law of of refraction and the optics of birefringent crystal.” He concludes: “The lenses look like they were designed by a physicist.”

Trilobites have been extinct since before the age of Dinosaurs, but some living creatures bear such close superficial resemblance to trilobites that they cause great excitement when encountered. … Alas, no living trilobite has ever truly been documented.

Miraculous 55-day Gestation for a Petrel Chick

Hawaiian Petrel lays egg in extinct volcano crater

Hawaiian Petrel lays egg in extinct volcano crater

The black-rumped petrel is 2 feet (6 dm) long with a wingspread of 4 feet (12 dm). An ocean bird, has a nesting pattern that is totally inexplicable by any theory of evolution. Call it a miraculous 55-day gestation for a petrel chick – designed by our Creator.

These petrels knows at nesting time to migrate from wherever they are in the broad Pacific – to the Hawaiian islands. How they get there is a mystery. Arriving, they fly all the way up to the top of the extinct volcano, Haleakala, the highest mountain on the island of Maui.

It is said to have the widest crater of any volcano in the world. They nest in that crater. The problem is that it is 10,000 feet (3,048m) up! Their nests are built higher than any other ocean bird nest in the world.

The female lays only one egg, which is set on longer than is done by any other bird in the world: 55 days. It takes 3 weeks just for the egg to form withing the mother! This is because the yolk in the egg must be so rich. They baby will have to live, inside the egg, on that yolk for 55 days.

The mail sets on the egg for 2 weeks, while she is skimming the surface of the ocean,m eating fish. Then she flies up and set on the egg for the next 2 weeks, while the male goes down to the ocean to eat.

At that altitude, there is little oxygen and the air is very dry. This could injure the chick within the egg, since, like every bird egg, it absorbs oxygen and the emits water through tiny holes in the shell. But this egg has fewer holes than any other bird eggs; in fact, just the right amount to let water vapor out and no more. But, even though those are fewer holes, the oxygen still gets in – because it is a scientific fact that oxygen travels through eggshell faster at higher altitudes, and gases come out faster also!

So this egg was “designed in advance” for high altitudes – or all the baby petrels would have died before evolution invented that special egg shell.

After the chick is hatched, because it grows so slowly, it is fed by its parents for 4 months! The parents have to travel long distances down the mountain, and then another distance out from the land into the ocan to get fish to feed it. However, they make a special, rich oil in their bodies which they also feed the chick. This provides it with a rich meal. Otherwise it could not receive enough nourishment since they do not arrive very often with food.

How Swiftlets Zero in on Home Nest in the Dark

Cave Swiftlet Collocalia linchi

Cave Swiftlet

Swiftlets are small birds that live in southwestern Asia and Australia. They make their nests far back in dark caves. These birds have small eyes and the caves are pitch black.

With fast wings, such as swallows have, the swiftlet flies at high speed into the cave. Rapidly it flies directly to one tiny nest among hundreds. As soon as the bird enters the cave, it begins making a series of high-pitched clicks. The little bird has the ability to vary the frequency of the sounds and, as it approaches the wall, it increases the number of clicks per second until they are about 20 per second. The time required for the clicks to bounce off the wall and return reveals the distance to the wall.

swiftletScientists have tried to figure out why the clicks vary in frequency as the bird gets closer to the wall. They eventually discovered that the tiny bird – with a brain an eight as large as your little finger – does this in order to hear the return echo! The problem eis that the click must be so short and so exactly spaced apart, that its echo is heard by the ear of the bird – before the next click is made. Otherwise the next click will drown the sound of the returning echo.

By the way, how did the swiftlet identify its own nest by those clicks? There are hundreds of nests in the cave. Scientists try to solve such problems, but hey are unable to do so.

Somehow, evolutionary theory does not seem to be of any help.

Globe-Swimming Eels Coming Full-Circle

Eels from North American and European rivers travel out into the Atlantic and swim south, to the Sargasso Sea. It is an immense patch of water in the tropical Atlantic Ocean, between Bermuda and the West Indies, which is filled with a variety of seaweed and small creatures.globe-swimming eels full-circle

Arriving there, the eels know exactly what to do. Going to a depth of 1300 to 2500 feet, they lay their eggs and then leave. The parents die without ever seeing their young.

Because of where the eggs were laid, the young are gradually carried eastward at a depth of 700 feet into the Gulf Stream. Northward it takes them, and on and on they go.

Arriving at the northeastern U.S., half the eels head west and journey up American rivers into the the Great Lakes to localities where their parents formerly resided.

The others continue swimming with the Gulf Current until they are off the coast of Europe. As do the American eels, when they arrive at the edge of the continental shelf, which maybe several hundred miles from the coast, their bodies begin changing. Until now, they have not needed complicated swimming gear; for they were carried along by the Gulf Current. But now, at just the right time, their bodies changed – narrowing, shrinking a little, and growing pectoral fins. Soon they look like their parents, but a little smaller and more transparent.

As soon as this change is completed, the eels stop eating and head directly to the European rivers. Some go into Britain, others into the Baltic, still others up the rivers of France, and others go through the Straits of Gibraltar into the Mediterranean. Some go all the way to the Black Sea.

These saltwater fish now swim up freshwater rivers unnoticed by most predators, because they are almost transparent. After several months, they have arrived at their parents’ home, and they begin feeding again.

Now they grow to full size and opaque appearance, with yellow backs and sides. After several years (3 for males, 8 or 9 for females), their eyes enlarge, for they will now need sharper vision as they head back to the sea. If necessary, they are known to crawl around waterfalls and across dew-drenched fields.

Tracked by scientists, reaching the ocean they swim at a depth of 200 feet toward the northwest until they reach the continental shelf. Then they quickly dive to about 1400 feet. Six months later, attached radios show that they have arrived back at the Sargasso Sea – 3500 miles from where they started.

Uniquely Designed Creatures Show Forth an Intelligent Designer

Quail Chicks Still in their Shells

quail eggs which hatch together

quail eggs

The quail builds her nest and sets on her eggs on the ground; so they must all hatch at the same time. Not until the entire dozen or so are laid, does the mother quail begin setting. Why does she wait until then? Who told her to do this?

However, all the eggs do not develop at the same rate. Yet all hatched out at the same time.

Scientists eventually discovered the cause. The faster ones click in their shells to the slower ones, and that causes the slower ones to speed their development! Everything in nature is a continual amazement.

Moles Equipped to Dig & Sense Worms and Grubs Deep Underground

The mole is not blind, but has good eyes although often hidden by fur. It may not run very well, but it surely can dig! A mole’s front feet are small spades, with well-designed claws on the ends.

Its nose and tail have special nerve endings which can strongly sense vibrations. These vibration sensors obviously were carefully designed, for they have thousands of parts. With them, a mole can actually hear worms and grubs crawling several feet away in solid dirt.The mole is not ruining the ground, but is eating the grubs which destroy the plants.

The Adjustable Jaws of Squirrels, Rats, and Beavers

dental bones of rodents

dental bones of rodents

A squirrel, rat, or beaver has perfectly designed teeth. When it wishes to cut something with its chisel teeth, it slides its jaw forward.In order to grind up its food with its back teeth, it slides its jaw backward, and the cutting teeth fit, out of the way, in a vacant space.

Warm Blooded Creatures That Have – a “Counter-Current Exchange”

A man standing with his bare feet in cold water would not survive long, but a  wading bird can stand in cold water all day, and the whale and seal swim in the arctic with naked fins and flippers, continually bathing them in freezing water.

All such warm-blooded creatures have to maintain a steady body temperature. How do they manage to do this?

They use what biologists call a “counter-current exchange.” It is a method of heat exchange used in industry.

Rete mirabile counter-current blood exchange

Rete mirabile counter-current blood exchange

In animals it is called rete irabile, or “wonder net.” The blood in one vessel flows in the opposite direction to the adjacent vessel,  and in this way warm blood passes on its heat to the colder blood. It is equivalent to a double layer of circulating blood.

Termites are Blind with No Brains; Yet They Build Skyscrapers with Air-Conditioning!

termites are blind and have no brains, yet they build high rises like this

Image by bernswaelz from Pixabay

It all starts with two termites, a king and queen. They lay eggs, but never teach their offspring anything. How can they, when they have almost no brains and are all blind?

Working together the young build large termite towers, part of which rise as much as 20 feet in the air. Each side may be 12 feet across. The narrow part lies north and south, so the tower receives warmth in the morning and late afternoon, but less in the heat of midday. Scientists have discovered that they build in relation to magnetic north.

Because it rains heavily at times, the towers have conical roofs and sides sloping from smaller at the top to larger at the bottom. The eaves of the towers project outward, so the rain cascades off of them and falls away from the base of the tower. That takes more thinking than a termite is able to give to the project.

When they enlarge their homes, they go up through the roof and add new towers and minarets grouped around a central sphere. The whole thing looks like a castle. In this tower is to be found floor after floor of nursery sections, fungus gardens, food storerooms, and other areas, including the royal chambers where the king and queen live. If termites were the size of humans, their residential/office/building/factory complex would be a mile high. Yet these are tiny, blind creatures, the size and intelligence of worms.

Then there is the air-conditioning system. In the center of the cavernous below-ground floor is a massive clay pillar, supporting the ceiling of this cellar. Here is where their central Air Conditioning System Processor is located. It consists of a spiral of rings of thin vertical vanes, up to 6 inches deep, centered around the pillar, spiraling outward. The coils of each row of the spiral are only an inch or so apart. The lower edge of the vanes have holes ti increase the flow of air around them. The vanes cool the air, and a network of flues carries the hot air down to the cellar.

From high up in the tower these ventilating shafts down downward. But carbon dioxide must be exchanged for oxygen, which the few, guarded entrances cannot provide. So the top of the flues butt against special very porous earthen material in the top walls of the tower, just inside the projecting eaves. Fresh air is thus carried throughout the towers by the ventilating system.

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