The Big Bang

June 29, 2010
By cthespy BRONZE, Hearne, Texas
cthespy BRONZE, Hearne, Texas
1 article 0 photos 0 comments

Favorite Quote:
"Thats how it is" Walter Cronkite


If the big bang was real how did it start? They say it was some explosion out of nothing. If there was and explosion, then wouldn't there be something that caused it? Thats where evolution does not make sense! If things evolved then how come it doesn't still happen? If monkeys used to walk right after they were born, how come baby's don't? My point is, is that if you ask a evolutionist where things began, he would say that some particles formed and started life.
Well where did those particles come from? They would tell you a different answer of some other form of matter. Well where the heck did that matter come from!!! If things evolved, how would it make the stars perfectly in order, or the body, the brain is so complicated. How could it make flesh, and grass? Let alone the sun. The sun is exactly in the right place. If moved even a mile back or forward we would all die. So how could evolution, (which, if it was true it would form perfectly by chance) make the sun in the perfect spot? Only a intelligent designer could have made all this! Thank you for reading this post!



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This article has 33 comments.


on Apr. 27 2012 at 2:06 pm
TerraAnimusPatronus BRONZE, Eden, North Carolina
1 article 0 photos 61 comments

Favorite Quote:
«You are either the best kept secret or just surrounded by blind people.»

umm this is kinda random but i am confused why is God potrayed as a man if he was a higher power why would he need reproductive organs can someone help me?

on Aug. 6 2011 at 1:01 pm
andromeda13 SILVER, Barrie, Other
8 articles 0 photos 174 comments
i agree, who ever wrote this quit obviously didn't do any research at all.

on Aug. 6 2011 at 1:00 pm
andromeda13 SILVER, Barrie, Other
8 articles 0 photos 174 comments
i agree, who ever wrote this quit obviously didn't do any research at all. 

Fluffy2772 said...
on Jul. 15 2011 at 7:09 pm
Fluffy2772, McDonough, Georgia
0 articles 0 photos 41 comments

The golden rule of the universe: Energy cannot be created or destroyed"

The matter was always there. And evolution is a process that takes thousands upon thousands of years, sometimes billions of years. It is still currently happening, though people are not currently evolving because we don't mate randomly.

And the stars are perfectly aligned because of gravitational force of the universe.


on Jun. 1 2011 at 9:32 pm
blues_are.still_blue BRONZE, Southampton, Pennsylvania
3 articles 0 photos 109 comments

Favorite Quote:
This sentence is false.
- Unknown

TeenInk Standards = Joke.

on Feb. 14 2011 at 5:48 pm
HisPurePrincess ELITE, Flemington, New Jersey
132 articles 33 photos 483 comments
and, it is only a theory.  same that creationism is only a theory.  they both can't be proven enough to be made into a scientific law.  

KellyR GOLD said...
on Dec. 30 2010 at 4:49 pm
KellyR GOLD, Richmond, Virginia
14 articles 0 photos 258 comments

Favorite Quote:
We don't read and write poetry because it's cute. We read and write poetry because we are members of the human race. And the human race is filled with passion. And medicine, law, business, engineering, these are noble pursuits and necessary to sustain life. But poetry, beauty, romance, love, these are what we stay alive for.

Okay? Good for you.

Mickey123 said...
on Dec. 29 2010 at 1:09 am
I have read it and throughly reasearched about.

on Dec. 18 2010 at 7:06 pm
earlybird_8 BRONZE, Roberts Creek, Other
4 articles 0 photos 116 comments

Favorite Quote:
The early bird gets the worm, but the second mouse gets the cheese.

Actually, the size of the sun is staying about the same. I don't know where you got that notion from, but unless every book I've read on helio-astronomy is wrong, I think you've been mislead. Where did you hear that the sun was getting smaller?

dudet70 said...
on Nov. 22 2010 at 4:15 pm
What about the sun? It is proven that it loses 2 feet in diamator per hour. if the sun was made 80,000 years ago then it would be so huge that the earth's water would boil. Killing everyone.

KellyR GOLD said...
on Nov. 21 2010 at 1:09 pm
KellyR GOLD, Richmond, Virginia
14 articles 0 photos 258 comments

Favorite Quote:
We don't read and write poetry because it's cute. We read and write poetry because we are members of the human race. And the human race is filled with passion. And medicine, law, business, engineering, these are noble pursuits and necessary to sustain life. But poetry, beauty, romance, love, these are what we stay alive for.

"The researchers put this acceleration down to two things. First, the human population has expanded rapidly during that period, which increases the size of the gene pool in which mutations can occur. Second, the environment in which people find themselves has also changed rapidly, creating new contexts in which those mutations might have beneficial effects.

That environmental change itself has two causes. The past 80,000 years is the period in which humanity has spread out of Africa to the rest of the world, and each new place brings its own challenges. It has also been a period of enormous cultural change, and that, too, creates evolutionary pressures. In acknowledgment of these diverse circumstances, the researchers looked in detail at the DNA of four groups of people from around the planet: Yoruba from Africa, Han Chinese and Japanese from Asia, and Europeans.

Various themes emerged. An important one was protection from disease, suspected to be a consequence of the increased risk of infection that living in settlements brings. In this context, for example, various mutations of a gene called G6PD that are thought to offer protection from malaria sprang up independently in different places.

A second theme is response to changes in diet caused by the domestication of plants and animals. One example of this is variation in LCT, a gene involved in the metabolism of lactose, a sugar found in milk. All human babies can metabolise lactose, but only some adults can manage the trick. That fact, and the gene involved, have been known for some time. But Dr Moyzis's team have worked out the details of the evolution of LCT. They suspect that it was responsible for the sudden spread of the Indo-European group of humanity about 4,000 years ago, and also for the more recent spread of the Tutsis in Africa, whose ancestors independently evolved a tolerant version of the gene.
"

on Nov. 13 2010 at 9:16 am
toxic.monkey SILVER, Tashkent, Other
6 articles 0 photos 210 comments

Favorite Quote:
"Homo homini lupus"

All of the things you've said, about having no higher standard, setting our own standards, truth being subjective. Will you believe that that's what I believe? Atheists have no authority? That's how I like it. I like to know that however I think, I don't need approval of someone else. I can think what I like and act in a way that I think is right. Society will punish me if I do things the way everyone else does them. Law will punish me for any wrongdoings, and if law will not, other people will. I trust other people to keep me in line. I could move away into the middle of a forest and not contact anyone, ever, and live by my own law. But I trust myself to live in a society which has its own norms and to fit in well enough that I won't be punished for thinking my own way. I need no higher authority, because I know for myself what is right and wrong.

dudet70 said...
on Nov. 11 2010 at 4:06 pm
How do Great danes and chichuahas still do evolution? Give me a full article on how evolutioon still (if happining) happens.

on Nov. 6 2010 at 10:58 am
earlybird_8 BRONZE, Roberts Creek, Other
4 articles 0 photos 116 comments

Favorite Quote:
The early bird gets the worm, but the second mouse gets the cheese.

I've got four words: Great Danes and Chihuahas.

mikey123 said...
on Oct. 21 2010 at 3:43 pm
I would like you to give me some examples of how evolution is happing still today.

on Oct. 20 2010 at 4:39 pm
Midnight_Hum SILVER, Hearne, Texas
5 articles 0 photos 48 comments

(I'm not sure if my last one sent so they're may be a repeat)

A nonreligious organization is much different than a strictly atheist one. UNESCO, WHO, and many others are all nonreligious, that you are correct, but there are people of ALL religions that work for them. I have never heard of a strictly atheist run orphanage, care center, or disaster relief group. I'm not saying they're not out there, I am just saying they are not as prolific as religious ones.

I think this is interesting for a couple of reasons.

One, what atheists claim is good is all subjective. As an atheist, you have no higher standard for what is good and bad (or evil if you like). You were absolutely right when you said that human beings are responsible for their own actions, but what is to determine whether their actions are good or bad? I know right from wrong, because I have a God (a higher authority) above me. You don't. You set your own standards, and, by your own logic, your standards may well be different from another atheist's. So, where do your standards come from? If they come from you, than (according to what you have said) no one has to follow your standards but you. If you truly believe that there is no God, and that we all just came about by chance, then we must be no more than highly evolved animals. This would mean that we (as humans) make up our morals as we go along. Which would mean one person doing something that he believed was morally sound, could be evil by another person's standard. Do you believe that Hitler thought he was doing good when he issued the Holocaust? You bet! He believed that he was cleansing the earth of a 'plague' when he sentenced hundreds of thousands of Jews to death.

This is why I find the absence of atheist orphanages (etc.) interesting. I think Richard Dawkins (who I'm sure you've heard of) sums it up best, saying, "I’m a passionate Darwinian when it comes to science, when it comes to explaining the world, but I’m a passionate anti-Darwinian when it comes to morality and politics". Very interesting coming from a scientist and atheist who basically believes in a theory that dispels morals. What is life without morals? Why would someone choose that route? The infamous serial killer Jefferey Dahmer said an interview, “If a person doesn’t think there is a God to be accountable to, then—then what’s the point of trying to modify your behaviour to keep it within acceptable ranges? That’s how I thought anyway. I always believed the theory of evolution as truth, that we all just came from the slime. When we, when we died, you know, that was it, there is nothing...”

Who are you accountable to?


on Oct. 20 2010 at 4:36 pm
Midnight_Hum SILVER, Hearne, Texas
5 articles 0 photos 48 comments

A nonreligious organization is much different than a strictly atheist one. UNESCO, WHO, and many others are all nonreligious, that you are correct, but there are people of ALL religions that work for them. I have never heard of a strictly atheist run orphanage, care center, or disaster relief group. I'm not saying they're not out there, I am just saying they are not as prolific as religious ones.

I think this is interesting for a couple of reasons.

One, what atheists claim is good is all subjective. As an atheist, you have no higher standard for what is good and bad (or evil if you like). You were absolutely right when you said that human beings are responsible for their own actions, but what is to determine whether their actions are good or bad? I know right from wrong, because I have a God (a higher authority) above me. You don't. You set your own standards, and, by your own logic, your standards may well be different from another atheist's. So, where do your standards come from? If they come from you, than (according to what you have said) no one has to follow your standards but you. If you truly believe that there is no God, and that we all just came about by chance, then we must be no more than highly evolved animals. This would mean that we (as humans) make up our morals as we go along. Which would mean one person doing something that he believed was morally sound, could be evil by another person's standard. Do you believe that Hitler thought he was doing good when he issued the Holocaust? You bet! He believed that he was cleansing the earth of a 'plague' when he sentenced hundreds of thousands of Jews to death.

This is why I find the absence of atheist orphanages (etc.) interesting. I think Richard Dawkins (who I'm sure you've heard of) sums it up best, saying, "I’m a passionate Darwinian when it comes to science, when it comes to explaining the world, but I’m a passionate anti-Darwinian when it comes to morality and politics". Very interesting coming from a scientist and atheist who basically believes in a theory that dispels morals. What is life without morals? Why would someone choose that route? The infamous serial killer Jefferey Dahmer said an interview, “If a person doesn’t think there is a God to be accountable to, then—then what’s the point of trying to modify your behaviour to keep it within acceptable ranges? That’s how I thought anyway. I always believed the theory of evolution as truth, that we all just came from the slime. When we, when we died, you know, that was it, there is nothing...”

Who are you accountable to?


on Oct. 14 2010 at 3:51 pm
No one knows for sure how God came around. But if he is God, then he will always be a God and, always has been a God

KellyR GOLD said...
on Oct. 14 2010 at 12:29 pm
KellyR GOLD, Richmond, Virginia
14 articles 0 photos 258 comments

Favorite Quote:
We don't read and write poetry because it's cute. We read and write poetry because we are members of the human race. And the human race is filled with passion. And medicine, law, business, engineering, these are noble pursuits and necessary to sustain life. But poetry, beauty, romance, love, these are what we stay alive for.

Actually, evolution is still happening it happens everyday. Also, you asked were particles come from? Or were did the explosion come from? Well my question to you is Where did God come from?

on Oct. 14 2010 at 11:48 am
toxic.monkey SILVER, Tashkent, Other
6 articles 0 photos 210 comments

Favorite Quote:
"Homo homini lupus"

the United Nations and all of it's brances- UNESCO and all of them- are unaffiliated to any religion. There are dozens, nay, thousands of non-religious organizations that help people all the time. Define a good person? One who does not kill people, who helps others, who is willing to give up something so that someone else can be a little happier. Oh and by the way, I don't live in the United States. I live in a mostly islamic ex-USSR country. I do not pray or wear a hijab. We pledge ourselves to no god in the anthem. We are not allowed to wear religious clothing in public. We have synagogues, churches, and mosques in one city. I have no religious identity and i believe in the human- the human is responsible for his or her actions. I think everyone is free to practice and believe whichever religion they want, and I don't particularly care what religion anyone is. I demand everyone to be good people. Being religious and beliefing in a god or gods, to me, is entirely secondary.


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