Ancient Earth Water at the Gun Range

Time and again, some of us wonder at the material submitted for publication in science journals. My suspicion is that secularists are getting increasingly desperate because their deep time and evolutionary tales are falling apart before their eyes.

A recent feckless guess about how water reached Earth was tested at the NASA gun range.
Credit: Unsplash / rawpixel
Biblical creationists maintain that Earth had water right from the get-go, but that doesn't fit with the deep time narrative. Naturalists have convoluted stories about ancient Earth, its Hadean days of being way too hot, the "faint young sun" problem, and so on. One of the problems these jaspers made for themselves is how water got here. Many guesses have been floated (heh!). A recent bit of feckless research suggests that water got here because of accretion and impacts from water-laden asteroids and comets.

The "researchers" tested this at NASA's Ames Vertical Gun Range with light-gas projectile launchers and loads that they guessed would be about right. The whole concept may have been suitable for publication in 1930s science fiction pulp magazines, but I'll be switched with snakes if I can figure why this was considered to be serious science worth publishing. Well, except for being yet another attempt to deny the Creator's work and a young earth. That makes things all better. Darwin needs time for his conjurations to work, remember.
You can’t just fire bullets at pumice and claim that Earth got its oceans that way.

Talk about weird science. Two guys at Brown University went to a shooting range to figure out how Earth got its water. But is their theory all wet?

First, they realize that explaining that has been difficult. From their paper in Science Advances, R. Terik Daly and Peter H. Schultz say,
To find out the details, click on "Did Earth Get Its Water from Meteor Squirt Guns?"