Detangling DNA

The article featured below reminds me of when Stormie Waters was out prospecting and ran afoul of some of the hands at the Darwin Ranch. Why she was wearing that string of pearls, I have no idea, but they made it into a tangled mess. I was unable to help and tried cutting it. You can guess where the pearls went: all over the floor. (I've had more success with Christmas tree lights or rope tangles.) Too bad she didn't have a motor handy like those that detangle DNA.

DNA must be unpacked from cells, detangled, and read. The Master Engineer created amazing complex motors to perform these tasks.
Credit: Freeimages / Miguel Saavedra
DNA is amazingly complex and relatively large, but it is packed away in cells. To be useful, it has to be unpacked, detangled, and read. Our Master Engineer as instituted DNA helicases to take care of that. The DNA strands are separated, cut (without molecular pearls spilling all over the cell floor), and repaired. This process is extremely fast, and the motors even have the necessary fuel available. The intricacies and specified complexity are impossible for evolutionists to explain.
DNA’s physical dimensions pose many problems that would need to be solved before even the simplest life could function. The double helix is only about 2.5 nanometres (one ten-millionth of an inch) wide—too thin to be seen with any light microscope. (A complete turn of the helix is about 10.5 letters long.) But the whole DNA molecule is extremely long: the largest human chromosome, number 1, is composed of 220 million letters, and would be 85 mm (3.4 in) long if stretched out fully. If all the DNA in your cell were lined up, it would be about 2 m (6–7 feet) long! These enormously long, thin, sticky strands must be packed into a microscopic cell and then maintained without forming a mess of tangles and knots. The cell needs complex machines to do all this. These machines are amazing, complex, and a testimony to the genius of our Creator.
To read the entire amazing article, click on "God’s DNA-detangling motors".