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Carbon-14 dating—explained in everyday terms
Carbon-14 dating—explained in everyday terms
by Dr Carl Wieland
The dating game
Scientists won’t accept radiometric dates they don’t like, as arguments over Mungo Man show.
by Tas Walker
Radioactive dating methods
Ways they make conflicting results tell the same story.
by Tas Walker
Flaws in dating the earth as ancient
When the numbers don’t add up, it’s time to examine the methods and the philosophy behind them.
by Alexander R. Williams
Helium evidence for a young world continues to confound critics
Russ Humphreys responds to six years of criticism of one part of the creationist research initiative into Radioisotopes and the Age of the Earth (RATE).
by Russell Humphreys
Dating in conflict
Analysis of wood samples from Tertiary rocks yielded significant carbon-14 indicating the wood was only thousands of years old, not millions.
by Hansruedi Stutz
Is Young-Earth Creationism a heresy?
An anticreationist attacks biblical creation as heresy, although biblical heresy is an oxymoron. The response also refutes a common argument about the absence of short-lived isotopes, beloved of atheists and progressive creationists, and answers some alleged biblical contradictions.
by Jonathan Sarfati
Evolutionist debater fails to understand young-earth arguments
A young supporter asks some questions about young-earth evidence raised by an evolutionary debater. The response points out some of the evolutionist’s misunderstandings and even outright errors, and the role of axioms in the debate.
by Jonathan Sarfati
Footprint fiasco
If radiometric dating is objective science then why do researchers disagree so widely over the results?
by Tas Walker and David Catchpoole
Caving in to creation
Carl Wieland interviews Romanian geologist and world cave authority Dr Emil Silvestru
by Carl Wieland
The Oklo natural reactors in Precambrian rocks, Gabon, Africa
The nuclear reactor that began without human intervention
by Eugene Chaffin
New record of polonium radiohalos, Stone Mountain granite, Georgia (USA)
A study of Stone Mountain granite samples raises more questions than answers.
by Mark Armitage