Joined: Aug. 2006
|Quote (Steverino @ Dec. 05 2012,14:00)|
|Too funny. He had no real answer but instead axed these:|
Scientists seem to have forgotten the implications of time, which is, of course, an important consequence of their discoveries.
1. Scientists agree that time began at the time of the big bang.
2. Scientists agree that time is a measure of entropy (Second Law of Thermodynamics), and therefore time moves forward.
3. Scientists predict the universe will go on forever, contract into a big crunch, or bounce back from a crunch to begin a new universe.
4. How about the beginning? What do scientists say about it? Mostly, they ignore it. Assuming scientists agree to a time line, they must acknowledge a beginning.
5. If you eliminate God as a cause for the big bang, you must provide an answer based on physical laws.
6. Here is the problem for science. Science can't explain how matter and energy created itself. Also, science can't explain how, in the beginning, physical laws necessary for matter and energy, came into existence.
8. The only way out of the dilemma is for science to prove matter and energy are eternal, in which case there would be no beginning. However, there is no evidence that matter and energy are eternal. [QUOTE]
So it's just god of the gaps.
"Science hasn't explained" ^= "Science can't explain"
And even if science can't explain, that doesnt mean goddidit. It means we don't know.
Math is just a language of reality. Its a waste of time to know it. - Robert Byers
There isn't any probability that the letter d is in the word "mathematics"... ¬†The correct answer would be "not even 0" - JoeG