Details for an Eye

Charles Darwin was baffled by the complexity of the human eye, but as science has advanced, it is far more complicated and efficient than he could have dreamed. Darwinistas like to say that the eye was poorly designed, but such uninformed claims have been refuted. There are many amazing features of the eye of which we are unaware that were put in place in the beginning by our Creator.

Darwin was troubled by the complexity of the human eye, and the brilliance of the Creator's design has become more apparent in the intervening years.
Image credit: Clker clipart
There's an old expression about the eyes being the window to the soul. Maybe, but they're a window that my ophthalmologist uses to check on my diabetes and then sends his report back to the referring physician. In my line of work as a venomous snake wrangler at Pernicious Whatzit Widgits (come on, do you think I'd tell where I really work?), my eyes are always moving here and there. Lots of muscle coordination, not to mention focus on things at varying distances, the eye is continually washing itself, it is very much like a camera. By the way, only humans can cry tears from emotion, which is something that the facts supporting biblical creation probably provoke in anti-creationists who go haywire quite frequently.
The Bible tells us that God’s eternal power and divine nature are clearly seen in the things that He has made. One of the most obvious displays of His creative power is the human eye.

Even Charles Darwin conceded that “to suppose that the eye, with all its inimitable contrivances for adjusting the focus to different distances, for admitting different amounts of light, and for the correction of spherical and chromatic aberration, could have been formed by natural selection, seems, I freely confess, absurd in the highest possible degree.”

Nonetheless, having abandoned his Christianity, Darwin was obliged to appeal to the “absurd” to account for the origin of the eye by random change and natural selection.
To eyeball the rest, click on "The Seeing Eye".