Steeling Designs

Maybe I've been reading too many plays on words, but the misspelling in the title is intentional. Biomimetics is where scientists study nature and come up with imitations ideas for our own use. Inspirations include the pitcher plant, firefly, spider webs, and many more. The great irony here is that secular scientists use their education, equipment, training, and so forth to try and intelligently design something that they think is the product of evolution through chance and random processes. No, Hoss, God designed the critters you're studying as well as your mind. Give credit where it's due, you savvy?

Credit: Freeimages / patryk krause
Tough and strong are not the same thing. Tough stuff gets flexible, and hard stuff can break. How do you get a good steel with properties of both? By studying the way our Creator designed the microstructure of bones!
How does one build a structural material that withstands stress and fracture? The answer is to copy optimal designs from living systems because they far exceed man's ingenuity. Recently, an improved steel was developed by copying human bones.

Human and animal bones are optimally designed to be lightweight, incredibly strong, and resist fracture and fatigue. These bones are also self-healing and fully integrated—both physiologically and structurally—with the rest of the body. Bones are excellent examples of God's creative genius.
To read the rest, click on "Improved Steel Copies Bone Microstructure".