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

Wednesday, February 21, 2018

Mice Exhibit Gene Control Design

We have been seeing how Darwin and his followers have been using externalism, saying that external forces cause change in living things. They have it wrong. Taking the perspective that organisms are designed to change by the Master Engineer all the way down to genetics and epigenetics. Additional support for this view comes from analysis of the way mice digest food. 

Analysis of mouse digestion illustrates engineered adaptability given by the Creator
Credit: Freeimages / Kym Parry
Some detailed research on the squeaky little critters' innards was conducted and led to some interesting results. "Epigenetic markers" work outside the genetic code, and show that these switches operate even with environmental changes. This adds to our knowledge that creatures were designed to adapt to continue to live in a changing world.
Darwin proposed that evolution happens externally, that the environment shapes organisms. But a growing amount of evidence suggests the opposite: Most changes happen because the organisms themselves sense, and react to, the environment. Thus, adaptation occurs internally because of superior design, not externally as a result of natural selection. A new report on gene regulation in mice intestines adds to the evidence of internal adaptation and design.
Previous research on mice intestine cells established that, as these cells absorb and process different nutrients from the gut, they rapidly express various metabolic proteins in order to accurately match specific nutrients. If this observation was analyzed from a design standpoint, it would suggest that there should be an innate cellular system to link the detection of specific available nutrients in the gut lumen to some type of logic mechanism regulating the cell’s genes to produce specific proteins.
To chew on the rest, click on "Gene Control in Mice Points Toward Design". 




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

Labels