Hummingbirds Fly in the Face of Evolution

Have you ever been around a hummingbird after seeing a Star Wars movie? Funny that their buzzy flying has a sound like a lightsaber. I almost expect to hear the bird say, "You should not have come back..." By the way, I've said this before, and I'll say it again: if you don't want to poison the cute little things, clean your hummingbird feeders often, you savvy? Good.

Evolutionists cannot explain other-bird-to-hummingbird evolution, let alone full-fledged bird evolution. They are clearly the work of our Creator!
Image credit: Anna's Hummingbird by Alan Vernon, (CC BY-NC-SA 2.0)
These winged little marvels have been studied for biomimetics (where humans observe something in nature, claim it happened by accident, then try to intelligently design an application) for miniature flying robots. As if drones peeking in windows weren't bad enough. (For me, it's, "Mr. Drone, say hello and goodbye to Samuel Colt!" Privacy concerns, you know. But I digress.)

The hummingbird frustrates bacteria-to-bird evolution. In fact, it frustrates other-bird-to-hummingbird evolution because it has so many specialized features that are different from other birds. They are obviously the handiwork of our Creator, what with their specialized complexity and intricate design and all.
Who doesn’t pause to marvel when a hummingbird flies by? These tiny, colorful birds perform amazing aerobatic feats, and yet some very smart scientists insist that mere natural forces mimicked a real engineer to construct these fascinating flyers. Authors of a Nature paper on hummingbird flight wrote in 2005 that “the selective pressure on hummingbird ancestors was probably for increased efficiency.” They imagine that hummingbirds evolved from ancestors that could hover only briefly. But an examination of just a few key hummingbird features leaves no doubt “that the hand of the LORD has done this,” not natural selective pressures.
Take a gander at the rest of this short but interesting article at "Hummingbirds!". Also, you may want to check out how evolutionary biases wreck scientific research at "Flighty Evolutionary Speculations Taint Hummingbird Taste Study".