Saturday, July 6, 2013

Did The Rover Spot Petrified Wood On Mars?

Is there anything modern scientists have gotten right on any subject?

I would love to think of people a hundred years from now openly laughing at the comical simpletons of the 21st century occupying the institutions practicing their special brand of "scienmajistics."

It might someday be simply accepted as common knowledge that Mars had an entire ecosystem earlier in it's history that changes to temperature and moisture eventually made impossible. Would that really be such a terrible thing to concede? Yes, it would. It would make the universe a bit broader and more weird and wonderful than the secularists like to paint it. It might take the matter from their hands, so to speak. The tyranny of insisting life only existed here and nowhere else is a big part of their theology and their small minded doctrines orbiting neodarwinism.

At this juncture what is really holding back the advancement of knowledge is secular thinkers, not Christianity. They are revoltingly closeminded people. They are right when they say that their conception of "god" does not exist. God is not like they imagine him to be at all or insist we think of him as. He is something wonderful and wild and fantastic the likes of which we will never comprehend. What he has chosen to do on Mars might be part of another plan that reaches further and is more complex than our brains are even capable of handling.


Jack Jackson said...

I've been baffled for years by the taboo about life on mars. Hell they discovered life on the second viking lander with the Labeled Release test. They black balled the guy who came up with the test.

The question I have is why? Why is it a death sentence to anyone's work to claim life on mars?

Some dude said...

I dont know if that is petrified wood or a cool rock. But either way - WOW.

Grognard said...

I've always been puzzled that the atheist psuedoscience crowd (which now has taken over national science academy and academia at large) is so bizarre.

They will rail against the idea of anything "strange" with human evolution, I guess to make it easier to bash the strawman of supposedly science hating christians (I'm sure you know that the flat earth belief was a made up lie to make the church look bad, no one believed that, in pliny's time they knew it was a sphere let alone columbus's). They have developed a much more ludicrous orthodoxy than any religion could ever hope to, but then come after "cranks" with astonishing enegy even if they have laughable logic skills. Our friend Stephen Jay Gould was my favorite pseudoscientist come outright liar, though Sagan was another great fraud.

Even if there's no water now we can calculate what it used to have, and the approximate heat. I'll just come out and say life is probably every single place there's enough water and heat. Evolution isn't a freak accident of godlike proportions as these guys seem to believe, it's a CERTAINTY. The environment makes the life, that's all there is.

Mex Arcane said...

Edward said...

Well I've never understood the whole idea that even water has to be a prerequisite for life, surely that's just 'life as we know it' as Spock would say.

Life itself is just a self-replicating process that could potentially be built on any substrate of sufficient complexity.

If there actually are 14 dimensions wrapped up at microscopic scales as apparently string theory suggests, then there is no reason to assume that a similar self-replicating system of equal complexity couldn't exist at a microscopic scale using elementary particles, or a macroscopic scale of the motion of entire galaxies over eons.

We probably just wouldn't be able to communicate with entities with such an entirely different conception of time and space.

Russell said...

Assuming, of course, the Rover is actually on Mars and not still on Earth.

I know, my tinfoil hat is a bit snug, but still, given the steady stream of lies coming from every government agency daily, I have to doubt every implied premise from these people.

Grognard said...

Edward, we might find life anywhere, but we are sure to find it where there's water.