Spiders Exhibit Engineered Adaptation

Last time I checked, the established dogma of universal common ancestor evolution included purposeless change. We have seen several times that these evolutionists are resorting to pantheism, animism, mysticism, and so on. If you check your Charles Darwin Club Secret Decoder Ring™, you will see that materialists are making evolution into an entity, and tacitly appealing to design, not chance. But those things are against their rules.

Darwinists are claiming evolution, but they are observing engineered adaptability in stick spideres in Hawaii
Diamond Head Crater, Oahu, Hawaii image credit: Unsplash / Chase O
Some stick spiders in Hawaii would undergo some changes to suit their environments when they headed to other islands. Darwinists incorrectly refer to the changes as "evolution", but that is the opposite of the truth. Variation, sure. Speciation, maybe. Also, the changes are quite rapid. But they still remain essentially the same, and no new genetic information is added.

What really puzzled the researchers (before they got bored and looked for something shiny to play with instead of doing further research) is that the changes had predictable patterns. This is yet another illustration of engineered adaptability that the Master Designer gave various organisms.
A long-standing evolutionary argument is that creature diversity is essentially a random process. But new discoveries increasingly show serious flaws in this claim and are highly consistent with a design-based framework. The findings support the idea that adaptation is intensely purposeful. . . .

Science Daily focused on an in-press article by Rosemary Gillespie, an evolutionary biologist at the University of California, Berkeley. Her team found that when stick spiders of the Ariamnes genus migrate between Hawaiian island forests on Kauai, Oahu, Molokai, and Maui, the spiders would predictably exhibit the same three coloration patterns suitable for their habitats. . . . “a dark spider that hops from an old island to a new one can diversify into new species of dark, gold, and white spiders before gold and white spiders from the old island have time to reach the new one.”

This means that new species on the same island—even though they look quite different—are more closely related to each other than to ones that look like them on other islands.
To read the entire article, click on "Stick Spider Adaptation Is Purposeful and Predictable".