Following, a few astonishing animals with amazing features, which are great examples of design. It's worth to take your time and see all videos. Difficult to imagine how these abilities could have evolved. I am indeed incredule towards evolution.... and I think for good reasons. How could each of these animals have evolved their capabilities, if the way they hunt, or have sex, or hide, or mimic, are only functioning if fully deveolped?
The velvet worms slime cannon mechanism is irreducibly complex :
it needs at least three different systems
1) weapon: slime pistol/gland which stores an adhesive which is what this slime is
2) ammunition: paralysing slime which only dries and hardens when ejected
3) targeting mechanism/ability
Each of these traits would not provide any survival advantage by their own , and have to appear fully functional, otherwise, the mechanism does not work.
evolution is blind and would have to randomly generate each part, which in turn would need to provide a selection advantage to be passed to the next generation. I agree that it is possible, however it is very unlikely and there currently is no evidence that this happened. We can accept it on faith. Question for you, how would you falsify this.?
Bird Mimics Chainsaw, Car Alarm and More
Swallowed Newt Escapes Death
Raising Kids in a Corpse?
How could the secrete natural preservatives have evolved ??
Eating Myself: Giant Centipede
Killer Cuckoo Catfish
Killer Cone Snails
Pistol Shrimp sonic weapon - Weird Nature - BBC wildlife
The pistol shrimp’s claw is an extremely specialized construct that needs precision design in order to function. Of the millions of random mutations that might occur that would change the shape of a claw (a bump, indentation or protrusion of some sort?) there would be precious few that would have been ‘on the way’ to becoming a ‘sonic gun’ variant. Granting that evolutionists admit that beneficial mutations are rare, the point is; “What survival benefit would those small shape changes have conferred to the shrimp on the way to becoming a sonic claw?”
The shrimp also takes part in an interesting symbiotic relationship with certain species of goby fish. The pistol shrimp has terrible eyesight and cannot see predators approaching. Despite its formidable weaponry, the pistol shrimp is left vulnerable to attacks by fast predators that can take advantage of its poor eyesight. To overcome this difficulty, the pistol shrimp stays close by its symbiont, the goby fish. The shrimp rests its antennae on the goby’s body. When the goby sees a predator approaching, it warns the pistol shrimp by means of certain bodily movements which act as signals. When the shrimp feels these signals, it retreats, along with the goby, back into their mutually-shared burrow. This allows the shrimp to lay in wait to ambush the unwitting fish with its pressure-weapon without fear.
There is no way that this tiny marvel of engineering did not have a designer.
Amazing Speed-Gulp Killing
Glow Worm Lure
Weird Killer of the Deep
Amazing Sting Defense
Clams vs. the World
Comb jellies look anything but dangerous. But those pretty, flashing lights can mean death for unwary prey.
Sea Cucumber Fights With Guts (Literally)
Underwater Love Chain
Plumed birds, yeah. Plumed serpents, sure. But who ever heard of this sea creature—the plumed worm?
World's Weirdest: Camouflaged Killer
Best Disguised Predator Fish?
Weaver Home Security
Baby Toads Born from Mom's Back
Smelly Fruit Fly Cologne
Bat Hunts in "Stealth Mode"
Flounder is Master of Disguise
The harp sponge: an extraordinary new species of carnivorous sponge
Last edited by Admin on Fri Nov 30, 2018 4:03 am; edited 2 times in total