By: Paul Rance
Dinosaurs could be said to still in the world, but just under a different name. Though it's universally accepted that the dinosaurs were wiped out 65 million years ago, some animals, birds, reptiles and fish can provide a living glimpse of what dinosaurs would have...
Three mysteries the Theory of Evolution has not yet solved
By: Ray Langley
The argument between creationists and evolutionists has been around for centuries. It was once a greatly taboo subject to even suggest that the natural forces of the universe did not move by a divine hand, a suggestion which could cost one who pondered such conundrums...
Three mysteries the Theory of Evolution has not yet solved
By: N. Owen Holme
After years of research and deep personal conflict, Charles Darwin published his groundbreaking observations in “Origin of Species” in 1859. It has now been popularized as the “Theory of Evolution” and encapsulated as “survival of the fittest,” which is a phrase...
Darwinian evolution: Is it based on science or not?
By: Christyl Rivers
Evolution is based on science. Science is not a god, or a movement, or even a set of beliefs. Science is a process. It allows that human beings can make a hypothesis, set up tests, allow for variables and check for bias. Afterward they can...
By: John Traveler
Science is a word derived from its Latin root “scientia,” and in Latin, scientia simply means knowledge. In its more contemporary English usage the word science has come to represent the pursuit of knowledge and method through which such knowledge is obtained and...
By: Christyl Rivers
The theory of evolution is the basis for understanding life on earth. An important part of the theory is the first point. The idea of Perpetual Change is followed by other concepts; those of common descent of all species, multiplication of all species, gradualism and...
Guide to Darwin's theory of perpetual change
By: Steven J. Wamback
"There is a grandeur in this view of life, with its several powers, having been originally breathed by the creator into a few forms or into one; and that whilst this planet has gone cycling on according to the fixed law of gravity, from so...
By: Christyl Rivers
It was clear that Charles Darwin, unlike most other people, was greatly unsettled by the sight of a peacock displaying a splendid and colorful tail. Darwin was troubled by the peacock tail as he saw no obvious advantage to its selection. In The Descent of...
Guide to Darwin's theory of common descent
By: D. Vogt
Darwin's theory of common descent is a basic theory in modern biology which states that different species of living organisms can ultimately be traced to a single common ancestor. Ultimately, at least in theory, it leads to the conclusion that all forms of life-bacteria, fungi...
By: Heather Brennan
In 1859, Charles Darwin wrote his famous book “On The Origin of Species.” Darwin was a deeply religious man who put forth his ideas after a long voyage on the H.M.S. Beagle spent observing a variety of animals. It revolutionized thinking...

 

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