Fruit Fly Adaptations Support Creation Model

Scientists like to study changes in fruit flies, which have a life span of about a month on the average. Also, their genome is much smaller than other creatures, so that is easier to study. Some even claim that similarities between their genomes and those of humans, they are our evolutionary cousins. Weird.

Although false claims of “observed evolution” are made, they remain fruit flies. No genetic information is added, and induced mutations do not produce viable offspring. A recent study was undertaken to observe changes in populations.

NASA / Ames Research Center / Dominic Hart (Usage does not imply endorsement of site contents)

Although evolutionists claim that it has been observed, they are conflating change or variation (horizontal) with vertical (general theory) evolution — the latter of which is supposed to take huge amounts of time. The recent study revealed that seasonal changes on a population of fruit flies was very similar to what some creationists have been saying; they even used the same kind of terminology!

Contrary to Darwinian theory, creatures are not molded by the environment, but rather they actively sense the environment and adapt accordingly. They continuously track their environmental surroundings through complex networks of sensors and then rapidly deploy pre-programmed adaptive solutions to maintain homeostasis. While many scientists have been documenting this phenomenon at the individual organism level, little is known how this works in large populations. A new study was published showing how fruit fly populations rapidly and dynamically adapt both phenotypically (bodily traits) and genetically on a genome-wide level in only one summer-to-fall season—defying the Darwinian evolutionary explanation of a slow gradualistic process of mutation and selection.

To spend about five minutes and read the rest of the article, visit “‘Adaptive Tracking’ in Seasonal Fruit Fly Populations.” You may also like to see “Elegant Fruit Fly Sensory Design.”

(Thanks to Radaractive)

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