Engineered Adaptability and Logic Systems

Darwinists assert that organisms evolve because of unseen, undefined external forces, but the continuous environmental tracking (CET) model demonstrates that the opposite is true. The Master Engineer provided the means to detect and adapt to changes in environments, and organisms have logic mechanisms all the way down to the cellular level, and beyond.

Engineered adaptability reveals that living things have internal logic networks so they can respond to their environments.
Credit: RGBStock / Guenter M. Kirchweger
We have seen that living things have built-in logic mechanisms. Like systems built by human engineers, there can be a series of switches. No, we're not saying that horses calculate which fence to jump for better pastures or anything like that. These logic networks can even work at changing the genome. Octopuses can have their RNA molecules edited before they make proteins so they can have short- and long-term adaptations. For that matter, corals edit their RNA, which is problematic for deep time beliefs. There are other examples of internal logic systems as well.
In this article, we’ll first consider new research that helps explain how logic-based modules are linked into extremely complicated biological regulatory networks. Next, we’ll survey examples of how those networks bring about remarkable self-adjustments that are precisely targeted to specific environmental challenges. Throughout, we’ll again see that biological systems incorporate the best engineering principles used in human-designed systems.
To read this very interesting article in its entirety, click on "Engineered Adaptability: Biological Networks Feature Finest Engineering Principles".

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