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Page 6 of 7 (77 Articles)
How dating methods work
Radioactive dating sounds complicated but it is really quite simple.
by Tas Walker
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
How potassium-argon dating works
Why it has tended to reinforce what geologists already believed.
by Tas Walker
Diamonds: a creationist’s best friend
These brilliant and hard gems are almost pure carbon. Recent research shows they contain some radiocarbon. But since this should have all decayed in under a million years, how could the diamonds be billions of years old as evolutionists believe?
by Jonathan Sarfati
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
Carbon dating into the future
Carbon–dating sometimes gives negative dates, i.e. dates for events that have not yet happened.
by Andrew Lamb
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
Radio-dating in Rubble
The explosive eruption of Mt St Helens—observed in 1980, but according to so-called ‘reliable’ radioisotope methods, it happened millions of years ago!
by Keith Swenson
Does Carbon Dating Prove Millions of Years?
Does Carbon Dating Prove Millions of Years?
by Joel Tay and Scott Gillis
Refuting Evolution chapter 8: How old is the earth?
by Jonathan Sarfati
Tree ring dating (dendrochronology)
by Don Batten, Ph.D.
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