18th AND 19th century scientists Pt 2

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18th AND 19th century scientists Pt 2

Message  Admin le Ven 30 Mar - 0:35

First Law of Thermodynamics (1847). Heinrich von
Helmholtz stated the law of conservation of energy: The
sum total of all matter will always remain the same. This
law refutes several aspects of evolutionary theory.
*Isaac Asimov calls it “the most fundamental generalization
about the universe that scientists have ever been able
to make” (*Isaac Asimov, “In the Game of Energy and
Thermodynamics You Can’t Even Break Even,” Journal
of Smithsonian Institute, June 1970, p. 6).
Second Law of Thermodynamics (1850). R.J.E.
Clausius stated the law of entropy: All systems will tend
toward the most mathematically probable state, and eventually
become totally random and disorganized (*Harold
Blum, Time’s Arrow and Evolution, 1968, p. 201). In other
words, everything runs down, wears out, and goes to
pieces (*R.R. Kindsay, “Physics: to What Extent is it Deterministic,”
American Scientist 56, 1968, p. 100).

This law totally eliminates the basic evolutionary theory that
simple evolves into complex. *Einstein said the two laws
were the most enduring laws he knew of (*Jeremy Rifkin,
Entropy: A New World View, 1980, p. 6).
Guadeloupe Woman Found (1812). This is a wellauthenticated
discovery which has been in the British Museum
for over a century. A fully modern human skeleton
was found in the French Caribbean island of Guadeloupe
inside an immense slab of limestone, dated by modern geologists
at 28 million years old. (More examples could be
cited.) Human beings, just like those living today (but
sometimes larger), have been found in very deep levels
of strata.

Gregor Mendel (1822-1884) was a creationist who
lived and worked near Brunn (now Brno), Czechoslovakia.
He was a science and math teacher. Unlike the theorists,
Mendel was a true scientist. He bred garden peas and
studied the results of crossing various varieties. Beginning
his work in 1856, he concluded it within eight years.
In 1865, he reported his research in the Journal of the Brunn
Society for the Study of Natural Science. The journal was
distributed to 120 libraries in Europe, England, and
America. Yet his research was totally ignored by the scientific
community until it was rediscovered in 1900 (*R.A.
Fisher, “Has Mendel’s Work Been Rediscovered?”

Annals of Science, Vol. 1, No. 2, 1936). His experiments
clearly showed that one species could not transmute
into another one. A genetic barrier existed that could
not be bridged. Mendel’s work laid the basis for modern
genetics, and his discoveries effectively destroyed
Brief History of Evolutionary Theory 19
the basis for species evolution (*Michael Pitman,
Adam and Evolution, 1984, pp. 63-64).

Messages : 563
Date d'inscription : 10/03/2012
Localisation : Paris

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