Inner Repair Systems Show Design

In some ways, auto mechanics are like physicians. They both need to diagnose problems and find ways of repairing them. Sometimes they have to make less-than-perfect repairs and people have to live with them. A few days ago, we lost our connection to the internet and I talked to the technician as he made repairs. I realized that cable technicians also have similarities to mechanics.

To be able to make repairs, a great deal of experience, intelligence, and planning are required. Adjustments must be made and anticipating other potential problems.

Taking the fallen tree limbs off the power lines.
Getting trees off the power lines, picture by Cowboy Bob Sorensen
Misotheists claim that they do not see evidence for God, but they are willingly ignorant (Rom. 1:18-23). Not only is he clearly seen in nature, but his engineering work is happening inside all of us. Systems were put in place to deal with repair situations that would arise.

Unfortunately, evolutionists refuse to take the more sensible engineering approach to life. DNA repair changes its own configuration when needed, a process that revives damaged hearing cells, and wound repair are just three amazing examples. Also, the science involved in learning about these mechanisms once again demonstrates that Darwin can just sit on a bench in the hall eating pork rinds.
A repair algorithm that restores function to a system of multiple operating parts implies at least three requirements: (1) the foresight to know which problems can occur, and (2) the ability to sense a problem, and (3) know-how to restore the system to full operation—or at least to prevent catastrophic failure. Could such capabilities evolve by chance?

To dig into the details, click on "Repair Implies Foresight Implies Design."