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/article/how-algae-do-fine-when-tossed-at-sea
Brian Thomas, Ph.D. - How would you do if someone spun you around every few seconds all day long? Marine algae repeatedly get tossed about in coastal surf, and they cope quite well. Researchers want to find out how. The latest set of experiments has revealed built-in...

/article/is-newfound-dinosaur-fossil-the-biggest-ever
Brian Thomas, Ph.D. - Whether dealing with athletes, sports teams, skyscrapers, or animals, we always want to know who or what takes the top spot. Researchers just published details about a new candidate for the biggest-ever dinosaur. Three features from this find and...

/article/does-oddball-platypus-genome-reveal-its-origins
Brian Thomas, Ph.D. - How in the world did a creature as odd as the duck-billed platypus originate? This creature lays eggs like a reptile, has venom like a reptile, spurs like a chicken, excretes milk from belly patches to nurse its young, has fur that glows, webbed...

/article/abraham-ate-bananas
Brian Thomas, Ph.D. - Since the word banana does not occur in Scripture, any evidence of bananas in ancient Middle Eastern diets would have to come from the ground. New research found just that, and the details unwittingly imply trade capacities well-suited to the...

/article/microscopy-may-detect-fossil-bone-collagen
Brian Thomas, Ph.D. - Longtime followers of ICR should be familiar with our research into original organics in fossils. Over 100 peer-reviewed secular publications have shown that one might discover original tissue remnants in fossils from any region.1 Still-soft...

/article/cretaceous-bird-beak-pecks-holes-in-evolution
Brian Thomas, Ph.D. - Rock layers in China have yielded yet another strange bird. Two features in its partial skull—the only parts found—make it both a unique discovery and a challenge to nature-only origins stories. First, its beak is long and curved like...

/article/baby-brains-arrive-ready-to-read
Brian Thomas, Ph.D. - Dogs don’t read the words on a page. Neither did Coco, the famous gorilla that learned to communicate using simple hand signs. So what affords humans the unique ability to read and write, and why do we do it? These kinds of questions drive...

/article/how-octopus-tentacles-find-crab-dinners
Brian Thomas, Ph.D. - Sever an arm from an octopus, and like an underwater zombie it’ll keep groping its surroundings. Even without a brain, its suckers still detect and grab crabs in lab experiments. Now Harvard researchers have begun discovering what makes...

/article/soft-tissue-fossils-reveal-incriminating-trends
Brian Thomas, Ph.D. - In December 2019, the journal Expert Review of Proteomics published a paper I authored with Stephen Taylor titled “Proteomes of the past: the pursuit of proteins in paleontology.”1 The article features a table that lists 85 technical...

/article/how-can-you-refute-evolution
Brian Thomas, Ph.D. - Darwinian evolution promotes a mantra that “all creatures great and small—natural processes made them all.” Just one creature somehow became all others. Textbooks reassure students that some early fish turned into today’s...

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