Monday, 7 November 2011

"No matter how numerous they may be, mutations do not produce any kind of evolution."

GENETIC MUTATIONS : breaks or replacements occurring in the DNA molecule, which is found in the nuclei of the cells of a living organism and which contains all its genetic information. These breaks or replacements are caused by external effects such as radiation or chemical action. Every mutation is an "accident," and either damages the nucleotides making up the DNA or changes their locations. Mostly , they cause so much damage and modification that the cell cannot repair them.
Mutation, which evolutionists claim , transforms living organisms into a more advanced and perfect form ( primary axiom of evolution ). BUT , the direct effect of mutations is harmful , whilst many are neutral , collectively , over the long term they accumulate to become also harmful. The changes effected by mutations can only be like those experienced by people in Hiroshima, Nagasaki, and Chernobyl: that is, death, disability, and freaks of nature…..........
Random effects can only damage it.
Biologist B. G. Ranganathan
First, genuine mutations are very rare in nature. Secondly, most mutations are harmful since they are random, rather than orderly changes in the structure of genes;any random in a highy ordered system will be for the worse, not for the better. For example, if an earthquake were to shake a highly ordered structure such as a building, there would be a random change in the framework of the building, which, in all probability, would not be an improvement.
B. G. Ranganathan, Origins?, Pennsylvania: The Banner Of Truth Trust, 1988.
Many will be puzzled about the statement that practically all known mutant genes are harmful. For mutations are a necessary part of the process of evolution. How can a good effect-evolution to higher forms of life-result from mutations practically all of which are harmful?
Warren Weaver et al., "Genetic Effects of Atomic Radiation", Science, vol. 123, June 29, 1956, p. 1159.
Morgan, Goldschmidt, Muller, and other geneticists have subjected generations of fruit flies to extreme conditions of heat, cold, light, dark, and treatment by chemicals and radiation. All sorts of mutations, practically all trivial or positively deleterious, have been produced. Man-made evolution? Not really: Few of the geneticists' monsters could have survived outside the bottles they were bred in. In practice mutants die, are sterile, or tend to revert to the wild type.
Michael Pitman, Adam and Evolution, River Publishing, London, 1984, p. 70.

pathologist David A. Demick :
Literally thousands of human diseases associated with genetic mutations have been catalogued in recent years, with more being described continually. A recent reference book of medical genetics listed some 4,500 different genetic diseases. Some of the inherited syndromes characterized clinically in the days before molecular genetic analysis (such as Marfan's syndrome) are now being shown to be heterogeneous; that is, associated with many different mutations... With this array of human diseases that are caused by mutations, what of positive effects? With thousands of examples of harmful mutations readily available, surely it should be possible to describe some positive mutations if macroevolution is true. These would be needed not only for evolution to greater complexity, but also to offset the downward pull of the many harmful mutations. But, when it comes to identifying positive mutations, evolutionary scientists are strangely silent.
David A. Demick, "The Blind Gunman", Impact, no. 308, February 1999.
Mutations, in time, occur incoherently. They are not complementary to one another, nor are they cumulative in successive generations toward a given direction. They modify what preexists, but they do so in disorder, no matter how…. As soon as some disorder, even slight, appears in an organized being, ...sickness, then death follow. There is no possible compromise between the phenomenon of life and anarchy .
Pierre-Paul Grassé, Evolution of Living Organisms, Academic Press, New York, 1977, p. 97, 98.
"No matter how numerous they may be, mutations do not produce any kind of evolution."
Pierre-Paul Grassé, Evolution of Living Organisms, Academic Press, New York, 1977, p. 88.
"The great majority of mutations , certainly well over 99% , are harmful in some way , as is to be expected of the effects of accidental occurrences ."
H J Muller , radiation damage to the Genetic Material . In American Scientific , January 1950 p35 .

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