Hilarity Ensues in Tardigrade Research

There is an ultra-small critter known as the tardigrade —

"Is this going to be about astronomy, Cowboy Bob?"

Not hardly! You're thinking of retrograde, going in a reverse or worsening state or having retrogression. The astronomy part is where planets we observe from Earth appear to move backward over a period of time in the night sky. Also, most of the planets in the solar system rotate in one fashion, but Venus goes the opposite, so it's orbit is retrograde. A few moons out there do that, too. Makes problems for the accretion theory. Oh, thanks a lot! Now I gotta turn this horsie around and get back on the right trail.

As I was saying, the tiny tardigrade is very small, and is classified with over a thousand species. Most eat plants, but some are carnivorous, and live in many environments. They are considered to be relatives of arthropods, and have eight legs. Something even more interesting about tardigrades is that they are very difficult to make deceased. Research was conducted and crazy conclusions were reached.

Evolutionary scientists have conclusions that are thoroughly mad
Mad Scientist image from Clker clipart
Using a prairie schooner-full of circular reasoning (assuming something is true in order to argue for it), scientists decided that tardigrades must have evolved, and they're mighty hardy, so if life was wiped out on a planet, they'd probably keep on going. (Wonder what they'd have as a food source?) Since there are no decent candidate planets for life in space, this proves that life can happen even under the harshest conditions. What the things evolved from, or would evolve into, and how, remain unstated. Pretty goofy stuff, isn't it? Also, seems like even more desperation from materialists to avoid dealing with the fact that life was created, not evolved.
Tardigrades, also known as water bears, are smaller than a millimeter, live in water, and can endure all kinds of harsh environments. A recent research project found that asteroid impacts and nearby supernovae and gamma-ray bursts would wreck humanity but leave tardigrades unscathed. Does this mean we should expect to find tardigrade-like life on other planets and moons?
Oxford physicists David Sloan and Rafael Batista joined Harvard astronomer Abraham Loeb to publish in the online journal Scientific Reports.
To read the rest of their embarrassingly dreadful reasoning and wishful thinking, click on "Wacky Conclusion from Tardigrade Research".