Fascinating Medical Research on E. Coli

Microbes like bacteria were designed for their niches in the world, and most of them are good. Those that are harmful have left their first estate (displacement). E. coli are extremely common, and falsely claimed to exhibit evolution. There are some extremely interesting traits in microbes with flagella.

Those are things that look like long hairs coming off the microbes and are used to propel them. Biblical creationists and the Intelligent Design community have used irreducible complexity arguments. It was Michael Behe who came up with the term regarding bacterial flagella.

The irreducibly complex bacterial flagella, those cords that propel bacteria, have amazing characteristic. Now they are being studied to deliver medicine internally.
Bacterial Flagellum, WikiComm  Mora T et al (CC BY 4.0), modified at PhotoFunia
Of course, Darwin's acolytes try to wave off irreducible complexity, and misotheists like to have their biases confirmed. But it's still true, and "Nuh uh, no it's not irreducible" is not a valid scientific refutation, old son. It is irrational to say that things only appear designed, but secularists have to chant their mantra and fend off logic. Everything must be in place and fully functional at the same time or it fails (and would most likely kill off the organism). Flagella propel bacteria toward food sources, and these are run by tiny electrical motors made out of protein so they can seek out food sources. Also, they essentially move in an intelligent manner, not random, and obey their own traffic laws.

All of this is amazing, but the fascinating medical information involves bioengineering. You've heard of nanobots, those tiny robotic things under development and fodder for many science fiction stories. It is hoped that nanobots can be used for medical purposes. Bacteria have specified complexity, and it may be possible to "attach" medicines to them, and they will reach targeted areas!

According to Darwinian theory, any component that does not offer an advantage to an organism (i.e., does not function) will be lost or discarded. How such a structure as the bacterial flagellum could have evolved in a gradual, step-by-step process as required by classical Darwinian evolution is an insurmountable problem for evolutionists. How a flagellum operates adds an additional level of complexity to the picture.

In the twenty-first century, we know that bacteria are intricately designed but can cause problems if displaced (e.g., urinary tract infections). In the last couple years, bioengineers have taken advantage of microbe motility and “designed displacement” to deliver drugs to diseased body organs.

To read the full article, propel yourself to "A New Spin on the Bacterial Flagellum: Its Normal Niche and Displacement."