Welcome to the home of The Question Evolution Project. Presenting information demonstrating that there is no truth in minerals-to-man evolution, and presenting evidence for special creation. —Established by Cowboy Bob Sorensen

Tuesday, July 14, 2015

Gannets are Surface-to-Sea Missiles

Many of us have had the experience of jumping into water at the wrong angle and getting a bad smack, and it gets worse with a higher starting point. Divers in competition can gracefully slip into the water from 33 feet (10 meters), but great heights can be dangerous and even lethal. Gannets are large sea birds that do this to hunt fish from as high as 250 feet (90 meters), and do it repeatedly.


Hitting the water from great heights is very dangerous, but gannets high-dive-bomb and turn into torpedoes. Their entire sea life is amazingly complex. What is more amazing is that Darwinists blandly assert that their puny god of evolution gets credit, not the Creator.
Northern Gannet / Pixabay / agerezs
The entire thing is very complex. Northern gannets do their hunting for five months, then spend the other seven months of the year living on the sea. There are many features in place for their survival, and everything has to be in place, at the same time, or nothing works or makes sense. Of course, proponents of slime-to-sea-bird evolution praise the puny false god of evolution, but don't have anything to support their faith. With all this complexity, the logical conclusion is that their Creator designed everything; simply asserting EvolutionDidIt is ridiculous.
On a June morning in the North Atlantic, a shoal of herring rises near the surface, unaware of danger. Yet many will not see another day, for high overhead appears a flock of large, white-plumaged birds with splashes of jet black on their wing tips. These are northern gannets. They are hungry, and their chicks are impatiently waiting for food 40 miles (64 km) away on a remote Canadian island in the Gulf of St. Lawrence. The capabilities of these seafaring dive bombers are unmatched in the animal world.
To read the rest, fly on over to "Northern Gannets—Death-Defying Dive Bombers". Below is a video of cape gannets doing their dive bomb thing:


  


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