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Racemization of amino acids under natural conditions: part 5—exaggerated old age dates
Does amino acid racemization make for a reliable dating technique?
by Royal Truman
I’m so glad I checked
A sneak preview of the editorial from the soon-to-be-released Creation magazine. Subscribers will be delighted with the magazine’s powerful content and brilliant graphics.
by Tas Walker
Racemization of amino acids under natural conditions: part 4—racemization always exceeds the rate of peptide elongation in aqueous solution
Do amino acids racemize in water faster than peptides can grow?
by Royal Truman and Boris Schmidtgall
Editorial: Social sophistry
A sneak preview of the editorial from the soon-to-be-released Creation magazine. Subscribers will be delighted with the magazine’s powerful content and brilliant graphics.
by Don Batten
The earth: how old does it look?
How old does the earth ‘look’ to you?
by Carl Wieland
The universe isn’t old, it’s just tired!
The Second Law of Thermodynamics states that the entropy (disorder) of the universe increases through time.
by James (Jim) R. Hughes
Darwin’s Arch collapses … and joins a growing collection
… and joins a growing collection
by Jonathan O’Brien
Fast, fine gemstones
It’s now known that those beautiful crystals on display didn’t need millions of years to form
by Jonathan O’Brien
Gentleman geologist leads Jurassic journeys
Gavin Cox interviews Creation Geologist John Matthews about his career and experiences in the oil industry and his conversion to Christ and creationist
by Gavin Cox
Using the earth’s magnetic field for navigation
How will animals be able to navigate using the earth’s magnetic field, as it decays away?
by Jim Hughes
‘Dinosaur Age’ bacteria revived from deep sea bed
Biologists can’t understand how seabed bacteria dormant since the ‘age of dinosaurs’ have been revived with full functionality
by David Catchpoole
“830-million-year-old” microorganisms?
Microorganisms discovered in salt are reportedly 830 million years old, but this goes against all the laws of chemistry and molecular break-down
by Gavin Cox