Radioactivity in geologic dating
Moreover, there are no (or a statistically insignificant number of) creatures that we might suppose or rationalize as evolving.Given the eons of time for evolution to take place,we should expect to see many creatures at all stages of the evolutionary process.
These halos are found by the trillions in all Precambrian granites, the foundation stones of the earth's crust.
More particularly they are found in biotite, the mica portion of the granite.
The half-lives of the Polonium isotopes are as follows: The radioactivity of these cores are of course long extinct. How could the Precambrian granites, which scientists state formed over millions of years, possibly contains evidence that would have taken only a few minutes to disappear?
Gentry wondered too, and published his findings in some of the leading scientific journals, hoping there might be some adequate response. The most common approach of the scientific community was to ignore the evidence and many journals refused to publish his work. There are only two ways that the phenomena of having a 3-minute half-life particle entrapped in granite could have occurred.
The chance of such a mutant finding an exact complementary mate within its lifespan would be extremely remote given the infrequency of mutations, and especially fertile mutations.
Yet scientific observation reveals that of all the hermaphroditic creatures, only the flatworm is self-fertilizing.The first option can only have come about through instantaneous creation.The second at some later event (such as the Fall of Adam) at which time the death causing process of radioactivity on earth may have begun.Idealized three-dimensional illustration of a 210 Po halo obtained by slicing the halo through the center.Each halo ring is identified by the appropriate isotope and its alpha energy in Me V (Million electron Volts)Idealized three-dimensional illustration of a 214 Po halo obtained by slicing the halo through the center.The first option seems the more reasonable of the two.