Life has to be created to exist. That is the only plausible explanation. The idea that some dead inert material can change and shape all by itself into a complex cellular organism is ludicrous. All over the world, folks are putting a sludge of water, carbon compounds, and various nutrients into test tubes and zapping them with all manner of radiation. They are hoping against hope that something will crawl, hop, or slither out so they can say they created LIFE! They are all doomed to failure. Life creating takes intelligence, a lot more than mankind has today. Anyway, it is easy to see that evolution is a pseudoscience that should not be taken seriously.
Au contraire. Whether or not humans have replicated the conditions for self-organizing life has no bearing on such occurrences otherwise in nature.Self-organization
Self-organization, also called spontaneous order (in the social sciences), is a process where some form of overall order arises from local interactions between parts of an initially disordered system. The process is spontaneous, not needing control by any external agent. It is often triggered by random fluctuations, amplified by positive feedback. The resulting organization is wholly decentralized, distributed over all the components of the system. As such, the organization is typically robust and able to survive or self-repair substantial perturbation. Chaos theory discusses self-organization in terms of islands of predictability in a sea of chaotic unpredictability.
Self-organization occurs in many physical, chemical, biological, robotic, and cognitive systems. Examples can be found in crystallization, thermal convection of fluids, chemical oscillation, animal swarming, and artificial and biological neural networks.
Self-organization in biology can be observed in spontaneous folding of proteins and other biomacromolecules, formation of lipid bilayer membranes, pattern formation and morphogenesis in developmental biology, the coordination of human movement, social behaviour in insects (bees, ants, termites), and mammals, flocking behaviour in birds and fish.
The mathematical biologist Stuart Kauffman and other structuralists have suggested that self-organization may play roles alongside natural selection in three areas of evolutionary biology, namely population dynamics, molecular evolution, and morphogenesis. However, this does not take into account the essential role of energy in driving biochemical reactions in cells. The systems of reactions in any cell are self-catalyzing but not simply self-organizing as they are thermodynamically open systems relying on a continuous input of energy. Self-organization is not an alternative to natural selection, but it constrains what evolution can do and provides mechanisms such as the self-assembly of membranes which evolution then exploits.
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