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, June 28, 2016

Recalcitrant Protist Inspires Evolutionary Storytelling

A great deal of science depends on consistency and predictability; we expect things to behave in certain ways and according to established patterns. In biology, cells have mitochondria or traces of it so they can survive. Monocercomonoides seems to be making its own rules, and causing a whole heap of consternation for biologists and especially Darwinists.

A eukaryotic microorganism shows no sign of having mitochondria, past or present. Just-So Stories ensue from evolutionists, without evidence as usual.
Assembled at the Says-it sign generator
Naturally, some "Just-so" stories are being fabricated, such as Monocercomonoides having mitochondria, then losing it, surviving now through a cellular version of horse trading. Funny how these people use an alleged loss of function as evidence of onward and upward evolution, isn't it? Not that this protist showed any sign of ever having had mitochondria, can't let that get in the way of good propaganda. Here's a thought: the Creator built it that way so it could thrive in its particular environment! But no, materialistic worldviews preclude the possibility of the Creator, even when that's the most logical conclusion. Instead, they actually believe that it “evolved beyond the known limits that biologists circumscribed.” I wonder if it feels badly about breaking their rules?
Mitochondria are the energy factories that ordinarily generate most of the energy in nucleated (eukaryotic) cells. Bacteria have neither nuclei nor mitochondria, but textbooks say that all eukaryotic cells have mitochondria or some degenerate form of them. Now hiding in the low oxygen environment of a pet chinchilla’s gut, scientists have found a unicellular protist that doesn’t. (A protist is a eukaryotic microorganism; neither a plant, animal, or fungus, a protist can be unicellular or colonial.) Named Monocercomonoides, this unusual microorganism doesn’t have the slightest trace of mitochondria. How does it survive? And does its existence lend support to evolutionary notions about the origin of the eukaryotic cells that make up all multicellular organisms?
To read the rest of this rather technical article, click on "Eukaryote Without Mitochondria Is Not a Product of Evolution".

Looking for a comment area?
You can start your own conversation by using the buttons below!