Deep Time Used to Evosplain Dinosaur Difficulties

One of the most ridiculous ways of justifying universal common descent is to throw huge amounts of time into a problem, such as saying, "Given enough time, anything can happen." That may seem plausible for a fairy tale and Darwin's magic wand, but not for people who want real answers.

It seems to be a common occurrence that dinosaurs are found where denizens of the secular science industry say they should not be. However, scientists do not question their evolutionary paradigm because they presume it is the only possible explanation for what is observed, thus eliminating better material.

Many evolutionists think that given enough time, anything can happen. Good for fairy tales, not real science. Lambeosaurs supposedly swam to Morocco — given enough time.
Minqaria, Wikimedia Commons / UnexpectedDinoLesson (CC BY-SA 4.0) (modified)
Lambeosaurs (a kind of duckbill) strayed from their expected home ranges and were found in Morocco. Using naturalistic paradigms, a scientist evosplained this by invoking millions of years and saying that mayhaps the ungainly beasties swam there. This jasper also tried to escape the obvious implications of the Genesis Flood by once again calling on the magic of deep time to explain Moroccan dinosaur fossils in marine sediments.
Ducks with their duckbills can swim, but usually not in the ocean. Duck-billed dinosaurs on the other hand, with their thick legs and small arms, had not been thought of as swimmers. Their fossils are known from North America and also in Europe, which according to the Darwinian timeline, were connected when the dinosaurs lived. But Africa at the time was thought to be an isolated continent like Australia, surrounded by ocean on all sides. It was a big puzzle, therefore, how duck-billed dinosaurs got there. Fossils of up to 3 species of pony-sized lambeosaurs (duckbills with large head crests) have been found in Morocco. Nick Longrich at the University of Bath is puzzled. An ocean crossing seems highly unlikely.

To read the rest (and a howler about wokeness in the naming of dinosaurs), see "Swimming Lambeosaurs and Other Dino Headlines."