Failure to Evosplain Hemoglobin

Watching one of those medical shows the other night, the word hemoglobin was used. It is a common word, but some of us simply know that it is something important that has to do with blood, and then move on. Hemoglobin is a protein in red blood cells that takes oxygen to cells that need oxygen. That's a lot of cells, and specified complexity. Of course, Darwinoids want to tell us how it evolved.

Evolutionists are troubled by hemoglobin and its specified complexity.
Credit: Wikimedia Commons / Zephyris (CC BY-SA 3.0)
The Master Engineer put hemoglobin in a wide range of creatures. Evolutionists are unable to appeal to the fossil record and their self-serving dating methods, so they try other methods. The evolsplaining methods fail, because of so many creatures have the stuff, and the imaginary common ancestor cannot be envisioned. Wherever hemoglobin is found, it is the same, and doing the same work. No evolution here, pal. Darwinists tried using duplication and translocation, but those ideas only make things worse. How about admitting that the Creator did the work, and get on with some actual science?
Did hemoglobin evolve? Evolutionists should be able to trace how this amazing protein molecule originated—but they can’t. Scientists have no fossil molecules, and thus they cannot go back into deep evolutionary time and analyze the hypothetical pre-hemoglobin that supposedly existed. Evolutionists Richard Dickerson and Irving Geis stated that hemoglobins are “a puzzling problem. Hemoglobins occur sporadically among the invertebrate phyla in no obvious [evolutionary branching] pattern.” Dickerson goes on to say, “It is hard to see a common line of descent snaking in so unsystematic a way through so many different phyla.”

A decade later, another evolutionist said:
You're probably sanguine about reading the rest of the article. To do so, click on "Phenomenally Designed Hemoglobin".