The Human Body as a Marvel of Engineering

Center on Human Exceptionalism, Discovery Institute, Engineering, engineers, heritability, Howard Glicksman, human body, Humanize, ID The Future, Intelligent Design, Medicine, natural selection, neo-Darwinian theory, Podcast, random mutation, Steve Laufmann, Wesley J. Smith, Your Designed Body
“The systems that are required to make the human body work,” says Steve Laufmann, “are exactly the kinds of things that engineers design and build.” Source
Read More

Dallas Conference: What Does “The Science” Really Say about Faith?

Andrew McDiarmid, Archaeology, Bible, Center for Science & Culture, Chemistry, Children, COVID-19, Culture & Ethics, Dallas Conference on Science & Faith, Darwinism, Exodus, Faith & Science, Geology, Howard Glicksman, human body, Intelligent Design, Irreducible Complexity, James Tour, Jonathan McLatchie, lockdowns, mandates, media, Nancy Pearcey, public health, scientists, Stephen Meyer, Steve Laufmann, Titus Kennedy, transgenderism, Vaccines
This year's conference, February 17 and 18, will tackle subjects we haven't explored before, including archaeology, transgenderism, and tech addiction. Source
Read More

A Physician’s Fantastic Voyage through Your Designed Body

biology, bodily functions, Complexity, Darwinism, evolutionary theory, gradualism, hearing, Howard Glicksman, human body, Intelligent Design, interdependent systems, just-so stories, Medicine, Pat Flynn, Philosophy for the People, physicians, Steve Laufmann, systems engineering, vision, Your Designed Body
Begin by piling up the layers of complexity in the human body — the layer upon layer of complex interdependent systems. Source
Read More

Your Designed Body: Hearing Is a Symphony of Parts

air pressure, auditory system, cell's, cochlea, eardrum, Evolution, hearing, Howard Glicksman, human body, impedance transformation, incus, inner ear, inner ear canals, Intelligent Design, malleus, middle ear, nerve impulses, Organ of Corti, outer ear, pinna, pipe organ, pitch, stereo sound, Steve Laufmann, tendons, tympanic membrane, volume, Your Designed Body
The human ear can detect sound when the eardrum is displaced by as little as one-tenth the diameter of a single hydrogen atom. Source
Read More

“Poor Design”? Actually, the Human Body Is Amazing; Here’s Why

architecture, bicycling, biology, blood, Chemistry, colors, darkness, death, ears, Engineering, equilibrium, Evolution, eyes, heart, human body, information, Intelligent Design, internal temperature, James Dobson, life, light, lungs, Medicine, oxygen, photons, physicians, physics, piano, reproduction, Richard Dawkins, running, Steve Laufmann, swimming, systems, The Structure of Scientific Revolutions, Thomas Kuhn, triathlon, Walt Whitman
If someone suggests that a coherent, interdependent system of systems arose by chance, they’ll need to back that up with a detailed engineering analysis. Source
Read More

Intelligent Design and the Regularity of Natural Law

airplane crashes, automobile accidents, cable car, chemical plant explosions, Christopher Columbus, defeat, disappointment, drownings, failure, Faith & Science, floods, Guadalupe Mountains National Park, human body, Intelligent Design, Isaac Newton, laws of nature, Michelangelo, mountains, nature, Panama Canal, physics, risk, tragedy, William Shakespeare, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart
The laws of nature work together to create a magnificent world of mountains and rivers, jungles and waterfalls, oceans and forests, animals and plants. Source
Read More

Why Systems Biologists Now Assume Life Is Optimally Designed

"poor design", bioinformatics, biological structures, biologists, biosphere, Dan Graur, ENCODE, engineers, Eva Balsa-Canto, Evolution, fitness landscape, human body, Human Errors, human genome, Intelligent Design, Julio R. Banga, Junk DNA, knee, Living with Darwin, Nathan Lents, Nikolaos Tsiantis, optimality, pelvis, Philip Kitcher, scientific materialism, teleology, whales, Wikipedia
Purported examples of poor design usually represent opinions resulting from armchair critics’ limited understanding of the technical literature. Source
Read More