Complex Internal Biological Systems

Think about American cowboys and cattle drives for a moment. The process was engineered for a purpose. After the Civil War until about 1895, Texas cattle had to be rounded up and moved to railroads in Kansas so they could be sold and shipped for meat processing. They had to communicate to organize the whole thing, which involved hiring drovers, getting horses, supplies, the chuck wagon and cook, purchasing equipment, and so on. Then there was communication throughout the long, dangerous process. Don't forget the marketing communication at the end.

Various human-made communications systems have varieties of complexity and efficiency. Organisms, even single-celled, have been carefully engineered by our Creator to be not only complex, but very efficient as well. No evolution here, pal!
Pixabay / geralt
On a modern level, communication systems within a computer are far more complicated and efficient, and Internet communication among networked computers make the cattle drives pale in comparison. In each case, if there is a breakdown in communication, the work doesn't get done.

Inside living cells, there are levels of communication that are far more complex and efficiently engineered than anything we could imagine. Even the E. coli single-celled organism is highly organized. Did this evolve through time, chance, random processes and all that? Not hardly. It should be obvious that all these intricate cells with their efficient systems were engineered by the Creator.
Biochemical networks, signaling cascades, and genomes in cells are complicated information processing systems that are key to all aspects of living organisms. An increasing body of research shows these systems are finely tuned and highly optimized. Unlike devices built by professional engineers, such as an automobile that needs regular servicing and replacement parts, these divinely created living systems are self-organized and sustained within the cell.

The formation of any biological or man-made system generally follows a basic engineering model with an end goal in mind. System components are needed to construct a network, critical space is allocated to accommodate those components, time is required to process the information, and energy is needed for every orchestrated step of network operation. These component entities are also resources that constrain the design and performance of any biochemical network in the cell.
You can round up the rest of the article by clicking on "Optimized Design Models Explain Biological Systems".