Insectman Home
Contact Us
My Testimony
Our Links
Get Saved
Exodus Mandate
The Lie: Evolution


Helping Evolutionists Get It Right

By Karl C. Priest November 3, 2008


All new entries (except about flight) will be placed below CONSIDER THE ANT.


A scientist described seeing the color in the wings of tiny wasps.  Her comments could easily be made about an evolutionist finally seeing God's amazing design.

Tiny wasps and flies look bland at first glance - like any drab brown insect you'd swat away without a second thought. But a closer look reveals a dazzling secret: Colorful wings that have gone unnoticed by scientists for decades.

"Ever since you saw it, you can't stop seeing it," she said. "It is just not possible to ignore."

She shared her discovery with (her colleague), who was "flabbergasted," he said. "It was like the world I knew suddenly was turned upside down and a totally new character system was sparkling from every wing of the flies I had been working with for years without really noticing."


Sadly few evolutionists will be helped by this tongue-in-cheek article. Evolutionists willingly are ignorant as the Bible proclaims.

The purpose of this piece is to help objective seekers of truth to see that evolution has nothing to do with science. One entry is about butterfly coloration. Fittingly, butterflies are best known for their transition from one type of creature to a totally different creature. That metamorphosis (transformation) is symbolic of the only think that will help evolutionists. Victims of evolutionism are like caterpillars (metaphorically speaking) that will only be able to experience the view that creationist butterflies can see by going through an intellectual metamorphosis*.

Evolutionists use a combination of Weasel Words (, fantasies, and outright lies convey their propaganda to the public. As explained below, it is mostly a matter of omitting unnecessary words or substituting factual terms for evolutionists’ fantasies. Sometimes, it takes more elaboration for clarification.

Since the praying mantis is my favorite insect I will use an article about camouflage ( as the main example. The statement “Adult females and males in a newly identified genus of Latin American praying mantises have evolved sharply different camouflage strategies” could easily (and more scientifically) read “Adult females and males in a newly identified genus of Latin American praying mantises have sharply different camouflage strategies.” The term “strategies” actually means “a plan, method, or series of maneuvers or stratagems for obtaining a specific goal or result ” ( so, even though True Believers in Evolutionism (TBEs) use it as if the mantids planned it, the reality is that a mega-genius (God) did the planning.

The article states, “This shrewdness inspired the name for the new mantis species…”, which is a ROTFL absurdity. The mantids cannot be “ astute or sharp in practical matters”! ( They do not even semi-consciously think about the color and shades of their exoskeletons!

Also in the article is “Yet, adaptation to similar environments can cause unrelated organisms to develop similar features. This phenomenon, called convergent evolution…” Leaving alone the comical concept of “convergent evolution”, the observable feature of unrelated animals having similar features is simply (and scientifically) explained as a design feature. “Adaptation” means “ to make suitable to requirements or conditions; adjust or modify fittingly” ( ). Brainless evolution could only do that in the willingly ignorant TBE mind.

Lastly, the article claims “Having the nymphs let the researchers see the separate camouflage strategies the male and female mantises adopted as they matured.” That is a BWAH HAH HAH HAAAA! statement! Mantids, at any stage of their life cycle, could not “ choose or take as one’s own; make one’s own by selection or assent ( ) a camouflage strategy (There, again, is that misuse of the clear meaning of strategy.)

The following shows how True Believers in Evolutionism propaganda/relisious dogma can easily be corrected with truth and facts. The items in italics between the <> should be replaced with the immediately following items in bold within the <>.

“A McGill-led research team has identified a new species of praying mantis thanks to imprints of its fossilized wings. It lived in Labrador, in the Canadian Subarctic around <100 million> <a few thousand> years ago, during the time of the dinosaurs, in <the Late> <a> Cretaceous <period> <layer>. The researchers believe that the fossils of the new genus and species, Labradormantis guilbaulti, helps to establish <evolutionary> <omit> relationships between previously known species and advances the scientific understanding of the evolution of the most 'primitive' modern praying mantises. The unusual find, described in a recently published study in Systematic Entomology, also sheds light on wing <evolution> <design> among mantises and their relatives…It was already known that most modern praying mantises, with their characteristic grasping forelegs, look very different from their oldest fossil ancestors. However, it has been difficult for paleontologists to trace mantis <evolution> <devolution>* more precisely because of the multiple gaps in the fossil record of these insects…”
*“Everything had to be created new and from that moment onward it began its devolution to extinction. Everything in the universe, nonviable and viable alike, works that way. Billions of observers for thousands of years have observed creation and devolution and that is why both are science. No one has ever observed the opposite of reality, evolution, and that is why it is inverted fantasy.” Dr. Joseph Mastropaolo

By removing useless references to “evolution” (even without inserting something about creation) would not affect reports of scientific research.

With just a little tweaking evolutionist propaganda can be made accurate and truthful. I demonstrate how to do that in this article.

Omitting any reference to evolution would not change 99.999% of the articles. The remaining 0.001% are so biased that it would be difficult to edit them.

An easy step toward reality is to omit the useless modifier of biology from “evolutionary biology” or “evolutionary biologist”. “Biology” and “biologist” work just find and actually have scientific meaning. I have a section devoted to this premise in the addendum.

In the following excerpts from actual scientific reports I have off set with < > in italics the inaccurate (or lying) words of the original and inserted in bold inside < > the facts (or truth). Where I had to make some comments I put my words in bold inside [ ]. My additional comments are in red.

*An even better metamorphosis is spiritual—being born again. The way to do that can be found by clicking on the butterfly button “Get Saved” on the left.


Some insect bodies have <evolved> <Omit the word and nothing is lost excpt the lie of evolutionism.> the abilities to repel water and oil, adhere to different surfaces, and eliminate light reflections.

The following paragraph was in “Understanding the neurological code behind how flies fly” ( “Yarger studies the electrical activity of neurons in the haltere structure, which was once a second set of wings, but transformed by millions of years of evolution into what serves as the unseen balancing system.” That is a NONSENSE NON-SCIENTIFIC statement. It could have been omitted without changing the scientific facts of the study.


CONSIDER THE ANT (Go to the ant, thou sluggard; consider her ways, and be wise. Proverbs 6:6 KJB)

But Buczkowski found no evidence that other ants had adapted to new environments and evolved into larger groups as the odorous house ants have. He said it's possible that odorous house ants are better <adapted> <able to cope> to city environments than other ant species or that they had somehow outcompeted or dominated other species. (“Adapted” is a code word evolutionists often substitute for “Evolved”. In the first instance in the selection it is used correctly.)

A fly's eye view of <evolution> <design>

The fascinating compound eyes of insects consist of hundreds of individual eyes known as "facets." <In the course of evolution> , <When insects were designed> an enormous variety of eye sizes and shapes <has emerged> <was used>, often representing <adaptations to> <designs for> different environmental conditions…Anyone who has seen hoverflies manoeuvring through the air and, quick as a flash, changing direction, has probably witnessed a mating attempt in which the male, with breath-taking accuracy, pursues a fast-moving female. To carry out this specialised visual task, the huge compound eyes of hoverflies consist of up to 6,000 individual facets. There are special individual facets directed towards the sky that show particularly high resolution. In contrast, bark beetles, which spend most of their time burrowing inside wood, rarely rely on visual information. Hence, they have developed very small eyes with a maximum of 300 facets. "This enormous diversity is particularly impressive because previous comparative studies have shown that the development of insect eyes, and for that matter our own eyes as well, is controlled by very similar processes and genes."…As a model for their study, the researchers used several species of the genus Drosophila, some of which we would recognise as the pesky fruit flies found in everyone's kitchen."
This nonsense sentence is from the above article: “The new data suggest that differences in the number of single eyes in different Drosophila species arose several times independently in evolution," says Dr Micael Reis.” That is a statement of faith. The fact statement is, “The differences in the number of single eyes in different Drosophila species was an ingenious design.”

A team, led by Arizona State University organismal and systems biology professor Juergen Gadau, sequenced one of the genomes and set out to decipher which genes might be responsible for defining which ants work and which ants reproduce in a red harvester ant colony. Division of labor and reproduction are two crucial characteristics scientists think are important to the <evolution> <design> of social structure.

(version 1) Another difference appears in the genes of the ant's immune system. Previously, scientists <hypothesized> <hallucinated> that ants may have evolved novel immune responses or specialized behaviors to avoid disease outbreaks within their dense populations.

(version 2) Another difference appears in the genes of the ant's immune system. Previously, scientists hypothesized that ants may have <evolved> <omit “evolved”> novel immune responses or specialized behaviors <add “designed”> to avoid disease outbreaks within their dense populations.

One of the most important developments in human civilisation was the practice of sustainable agriculture. But we were not the first - ants have been doing it <for over 50 million years> <since they were created>.

Therefore it is not surprising that <evolution> <God> has optimized the behavior of the ants (or all social insects).

So how exactly does an ant go about forming partnerships with a fungus and a bacterium? No one really knows. With new advances in molecular and genetic technologies, such as whole-genome sequencing, Professor Currie and Dr Suen <hope to discover how these associations were established, and to understand how these interactions resulted in the remarkable fungus-growing ability of the ants.> [I cannot easily reword this part because it is a waste of time and money since the goals of their research is to discover things they will not admit were established by the Creator. Society and science would be better served if they sought to discover ways to use this God-given ant ability to help mankind. See my article Thank God for Insects.]

Saharan silver…ants must keep their bodies below a critical temperature o (and) the ants do so with the help of a coating of silver hairs on their backs and sides (above). The hairs reflect most of the light that hits them…Together, these <evolutionary adaptations> <design features> allow the insects to forage in the heat of the day when other insects and lizards are ducking for cover, giving them an advantage that their competitors don’t have.

"Ants are one of evolution's great success stories."  Ward, Phillip S. "Ants." Current Biology Volume 16, Issue 5, 7 March 2006, Page R152 (

"If anyone can find any value whatsoever in Ward's evolutionary speculations, please write in and explain.  If you subtract the assumption that evolution is a fact, and remove the fictional diagram of millions of years, and erase the supposition that everything evolved from something else by common ancestry, the actual empirical facts speak loud and clear: ants are complex and amazing animals that appeared suddenly on earth and fulfill a variety of important roles in the ecology. Why does anyone need to be told that they evolved from stinging wasps, evolved their distinctive features several times and figured out their complex foraging and navigating skills (the envy of robotics experts) on their own?  How is this speculation helping science?  It serves nothing but to prop up the dead corpse of Charlie at the head of a traditional evolutionary parade.  Worse, it distracts attention from the wonders of nature that should inspire us to observe, study, and think. Send your local Darwinist a gift and support an industrious entrepreneur: send Uncle Milton's Ant Farm with a sticky-note saying, "Prov. 6:6-8."

See “Thank God for Ants”.

[Usually, as you will see as you continue reading, it is easy to help evolutionist present the truth.]


Researchers seeking to solve sunlight glare problems on smartphones studied the eyes of a moth for ideas. The article reporting their findings ( contains phrase such as “ researchers developed”, “researchers also created”, and “researchers are now working to further improve”. Those phrases simply show it takes intelligent action to design the product. Mindless evolution could not do it in the moth.


Fruit flies <are separated by a great evolutionary distance from mammals, of course, but> [omit] are extremely useful in neuroscience research <because of the phenomenon of evolutionary conservation: nature's preservation of certain genetic and metabolic pathways across eons and widely separated species, owing to their extraordinary utility> [omit].


At the same time, the fly's synaptic proteins are very similar to those of humans <due to common descent dating back hundreds of million years ago> [omit].


"This result highlights a remarkable degree of <conservation> <similarly> between fruit flies and humans and illustrates the advantages of using model organisms in cancer research."


"Our results also show that due to their shape and fibrous material the legs are very well <adapted> <designed> to withstand the types of failure that might occur in jumping and kicking"… Our results are also interesting from the biological perspective, where we can learn more about how insects <evolved to become> < were designed to be> one of the most successful groups of animals."


(Fruit fly) Circadian clocks have been around <for billions of years> < since creation>; even organisms at the roots of the tree of life, such as bacteria, have clockwork genes.


"There are hyper-rewarding cues that humans and flies <similarly> have <evolved to> perceive, and they connect this perception with behavior performance."


During their evolution, insects have developed various unique features to survive in their environment. [Rewrite realistically: Insects were designed with various unique features to survive in their environment.]


The robomenagerie is the vanguard of biomimetics, a strange field where scientists reverse-engineer <nature's> <God’s> greatest tricks..."There are all kinds of things <nature can do> <God has done> that we don't know how to do yet," Fearing said...The idea is to copy <Mother Nature's> <God’s> nifty tricks...


Unearthed in modern-day Belgium, the humble bug now looks set to <plug a giant gap > <provide nothing to help evolutionism> in the fossil record. Named Strudiella devonica, the eight-millimetre invertebrate - while in far from mint condition - <is thought> <will be deceptively used> by researchers who published their findings in Nature on Wednesday <to be> <by claiming it is> the world's oldest complete insect fossil...Scientists until now had few if any <confirmed> <hopeful> insect fossils from between <the imagined> 385 and 325 million years ago, a period known as the Hexapoda Gap...<Strudiella devonica could significantly narrow that gap in the fossil record..."Insects are an extremely ancient group, but we know very little about the earliest among them"...Nel said science "had a grand total of two fossilised mandibles from Scotland to account for the whole Devonian" -- the geological period running from around 415 million to 360 million years ago...But he(Shear) also urges a degree of caution, stressing the study is based on interpretation of a single fossil in relatively poor condition.> < Strudiella devonica will not change that gap in the fossil record..."We believe by faith that insects are an extremely ancient group, but we know very little about the what we imagine are the earliest among them"...Nel said science "had a grand total of two fossilised mandibles from Scotland to account for the whole Devonian" -- the geological strata layed down mainly by the Noachian flood...But he(Shear) also urges a degree of caution, stressing the study is based on interpretation of a single fossil in relatively poor condition.> To that word of caution I add, “Insects were, are, and always will be nothing but insects. For the sake of science, your sanity, and society (especially our children) stop wasting time on these Kipling type stories!


[This section is focused on flight.]

But an insect’s flapping wings combine both thrust and lift. If manmade vehicles could emulate this more efficient approach, it would be possible to scale down flying machines to much smaller dimensions than is currently possible. “This will require a much more detailed understanding than we currently have of how insect wings <have evolved> <were designed>, and specifically of how different types of insect wing <have evolved> <were designed> for different purposes”, said Bomphrey.

This new form of AI [artificial intelligence] takes its inspiration from the insect world, but is more as an abstract reflection on their instincts and design principles than merely imitating their morphology... “I am fascinated by the <creative process> <God’s creation>,” said Kovac, “and how it is possible to use the sophistication found in <nature> <God’s creation>,” to create something completely new.”

Insects’ agility in flight is unmatched. It’s been an inspiration to many inventors as in inventing helicopters or other flying machines. Instead creating robots which resemble insects, a few groups of engineers decided to develop technology which controls insects. An unquestioned fact is that <naturedeveloped> <God designed> the insects far better than humans are trying to mimic while building robots which resemble animals...

A group of researchers from the University of Oxford is developing small aerial vehicles with flapping wings inspired by those found on insects... “<Nature has solved the problem of how to design> <God designed> miniature flying machines”, said lead researcher Dr Richard Bomphrey, from the University of Oxford Department of Zoology.

Engineers at Harvard University...” suspect that similar passive mechanisms exist in nature, in actual insects...We take our inspiration from <biology> <the creation>, and from the elegant simplicity that <has evolved> <God designed> in so many natural systems.”

After 30 years of physiological research, the visual processing pathway mediating wide-field motion detection in insects is among the best studied of all neural pathways. We are using knowledge acquired about the key stages of motion analysis, in combination with our recent studies of adaptive properties of insect motion detectors, to develop and model 'biomimetic' algorithms based on insect vision. The assumption is that <170 million years of evolution have> <God designed> optimised efficiency in ways that may not be inherently obvious if we take a 'bottom up' approach to the problem.

Vision guides flight behaviour in numerous insects. Despite their small brain, insects easily outperform current man-made autonomous vehicles in many respects…One recipe for their success is the <adaptation> <design> of visual information processing to the specific requirements of the behavioural tasks and to the specific spatiotemporal properties of the natural input. (search “insect vision”)

Discerning a target amongst visual clutter is a complicated task that has been elegantly <solved by> <designed into> flying insects, as evidenced by their mid-air interactions with conspecifics and prey. The neurophysiology of small-target motion detectors (STMDs) underlying these complex behaviors has recently been described...We review not only the underlying mechanisms involved in this tuning but also how recently proposed models provide a possible explanation for another emarkable property of these neurons their ability to respond robustly to the motion of targets even against moving backgrounds

Using insects, we can discover how visual systems extract local cues or features and then assemble these to detect coherent and meaningful patterns. Flying insects use the patterns of optic flow induced by self-motion to control flight, much as we use the patterns of flow projected on a video screen to control a plane that we pilot on a flight simulator or video game. The patterns are coded by large, motion sensitive neurons that can be anatomically identified by dye-injection and recorded from for extended periods. These neurons and the motion detection pathway are among the best described and understood of all visual pathways.

In such a well established system we can determine the ways in which neurons and neural circuits <have evolved> <were designed> to operate effectively under different conditions. Does <adaptation> <the design> promote the efficiency with which higher order "pattern processing" circuits operate? We are investigating several aspects of < adaptation> <this design> in motion detecting networks. We combine electrophysiological recording methods with computer modelling, to establish what neurons do and why they do it.

Ongoing work is aimed at refining our observation of tuning of motion detector responses to visual ecology (see above).  In a related project, we are investigating the ways in which dynamic adaptation of the motion pathway might help 're-tune' the system to different pattern speeds. <Adaptation> <This design> in both this dynamic sense and as an <evolutionary phenomenon> <example of God’s genius>, may represent fundamentally similar processes operating on different time scales, optimizing the performance of the visual system for the demands imposed by behaviour…we are investigating the ways in which optical eye design of diurnal versus nocturnal insects (particularly moths)  and these neural properties combine to 'optimize' vision at different light levels.


These butterflies have been studied since Darwin's day because they are such a striking example of <adaptation> <design>. For years, scientists have pondered whether when different species <evolve> <were designed> to look the same, they share a common genetic mechanism.

According to Jiggins: "It's interesting because it tells us how flexible <evolution> <God’s creation> is. If you get the same wing pattern <evolving> <occurring> independently in different populations, do you expect the same genes to be involved?"


Dr. Logan suggests that mosquitoes may deem hosts that emit more of these chemicals to be diseased or injured and "not a good quality blood meal." Proteins in the blood are necessary for female mosquitoes to produce fertile eggs, and Dr. Logan says it might be <evolutionarily advantageous> <a design feature> for mosquitoes to detect and avoid such people. [I recommend reading “ The Dragonfly’s Demise]


Professor Pete Vukusic of the University of Exeter said: "<Natural> <created> systems are packed with inspirational designs that have evolved to serve key biological functions Developing scientific knowledge about where to look and then how to take technological or industrial insight from them is an increasingly important practise, especially in this current financial climate. On this occasion, the Cyphochilus beetle has bridged the distance between university research and industrial application. There are a great many other <natural> <created> systems awaiting discovery or detailed study that will certainly do the same."


Bees – besides the honey bee there are over 600 species of wild bees in Switzerland – are herbivores that <have specialized> <were designed to specialize> in high-protein pollen as their staple diet <in the course of evolution>. <Omit this anti-science lie.>


We then examined genome-wide changes in expression in the selected flies relative to unselected controls, both of which had been infected with the pathogen. This powerful combination of techniques allowed us to specifically identify the genetic basis of the <evolved> <designed> immune response. In response to <selection> <this design>, population-level survivorship to infection increased from 15% to 70%. The <evolved> <developed> capacity for defense was costly, however, as evidenced by reduced longevity and larval viability and a rapid loss of the trait once selection pressure was removed.


By choosing insecticides that act more slowly, or that specifically target older mosquitoes, researchers may be able to prevent the <evolution> <development> of pesticide resistance, a problem that has long bedeviled malaria control efforts.

It's not just insects that could be used as snoops. Researchers have already developed remote control systems for rats, pigeons and even sharks. The motivation is simple: why labour for years to build robots that imitate the ways animals move when you can just plug into living creatures and hijack systems <already optimised by millions of years of evolution>? <that God created> "There's a long history of trying to develop micro-robots that could be sent out as autonomous devices, but I think many engineers have realised that they can't improve on <Mother Nature> <God’s creation>," says insect neurobiologist John Hildebrand at the University of Arizona in Tucson. [I see this type of comment frequently. Blinded to reality and seeking to deny God, evolutionists are forced to refer to a god(ess) such as “Mother Nature”.]

[After a lengthy article describing the hugely complicated research the blinder-brained writer concludes with this unbelievabley foolish I found this quote from a leading scientist]: “Engineers have been attempting to gain control of insects' bodies for some time, to act as discreet spies or to take advantage of their advanced sense of smell to detect chemicals or explosives.” [I had difficulty deciding whether or not to put that brain-bustin quote here or in BWAH HAH HAH HAAAA!]


Caterpillars destroy plants by feeding on leaves, flowers, and fruits. But they have a predator of their own: the wasp. To defend itself, the caterpillar <has developed> <was created with> sensory hairs that "feel" the air vibrations caused by the beating of wasp wings.


"Some insects <have adapted to> <were created for> life underwater by using this bubble as an external lung," said John Bush, associate professor of applied mathematics


Watch a pond closely and you'll likely see hundreds of little water striders zipping across the water with remarkably long, thin feet. What determines the precise length of the bugs' feet? A new calculation suggests that <evolution> <the creator> has optimized their length: They're just long enough to support the maximum possible weight without adding needless drag.


The genes that make a fruit fly’s eyes red also produce red wing patterns in the Heliconius butterfly found in South and Central America, finds a new study by a UC Irvine entomologist.

“We found that <evolutionis> <creation was> achieved primarily through recycling old genes into new functions, as opposed to <evolving> <creating> entirely new genes from scratch,” Reed said.

Within one species of the butterfly genus Heliconius, more than 20 distinct wing patterns can exist in different geographic regions. Over time, the Heliconius <evolves> <can vary> to look like local unrelated butterfly species that are poisonous to birds, a phenomenon called mimicry.

“It is a very basic textbook example of <natural selection> <superb engineering>,” Reed said. “If you look like you’re poisonous, you’re not going to get eaten and you can produce offspring.”


Evolutionary Biologists from the University of Virginia -- Nick Priest, Laura Galloway and Deborah Roach -- manipulated the mating frequency of female fruit flies, Drosophila melanogaster, and observed how mating frequency affected the lifetime reproductive output of those females and their daughters.

They found that frequent mating decreased maternal survival and reproductive output, but increased the reproductive output of daughters.

This finding indicates that cross-generational fitness effects may play an important role in <evolution of> <just delete the italicized words> mating frequency in the fruit fly and may have a more general role in life history evolution.


D. melanogaster varieties that have been bred in laboratories for years, especially Canton-S and both Oregon-R-C and R-S, were not as selective in the experiments as the newly collected Swedish Helsingborg flies were. This may be the result of genetic differences between varieties that <evolved> <developed> in different geographical locations, or the consequence of artificial selection of the flies - in the course of breeding them in the labs of geneticists and neurobiologists.


[Referring to critters that a pine beetle carries.] In addition, this study shows how the symbiotic relationships between plants, animals, and microbes are essential for the diversification of life and <evolution> <survival> of organisms.


Beyond that, these insect attacks are actually <nature's> <God’s> mechanism to help restore forest health on a long-term basis and in many cases should be allowed to run their course, according to Oregon State University scientists in a new study published this week in the journal Conservation Biology In Practice.

As these systems <add which God created> become more fully understood, Schowalter said, it should be possible to work with insects, rather than against them…"We have to pay more than lip service to the balance of <nature> <God’s creation>."


"It may be that some organisms <evolved> <have or were created with> symbioses (cooperative relationships) as a strategy to give them an advantage over others when competing for resources


Asian and European honeybees can learn to understand one another's dance languages despite having <evolved> < just delete the italicized word> different forms of communication, an international research team has shown for the first time.

The nine species of honeybees found worldwide <separated about 30 to 50 million years ago, and subsequently developed> <have> different dance 'languages'. The content of the messages is the same, but the precise encoding of these languages differs between species.


The team tested the ability of 180 bees to learn that yellow flowers provided the biggest nectar rewards, and to ignore blue flowers. To test the <evolutionary> < just delete the italicized word> relationship between learning and immunity, they also took workers from the same colonies and tested their immune response against bacterial infection.


Fruit flies and humans share most of their genes, including 70 percent of all known human disease genes. Taking advantage of this remarkable <evolutionary conservation> <design feature>, researchers at the Salk Institute for Biological Studies transformed the fruit fly into a laboratory model for an innovative study of gliomas, the most common malignant brain tumors.


"This supergene region not only allows insects to mimic each other, as in Heliconius, but also to mimic the soot blackened background of the industrial revolution -- it's a gene that really packs <anevolutionary> [a design] punch," added Professor Richard ffrench-Constant.


There are more than 850 types of fig tree, each pollinated by a single uniquely <adapted> [designed]type of fig wasp.


A University of Georgia study has found that monarch butterflies that migrate long distances have <evolved> [developed] significantly larger and more elongated wings than their stationary cousins…


If female butterflies are programmed to identify males of their species by the patterns of spots on their wings, how can new wing patterns <evolve> [appear] in males? (All this is about is the range of variation that was programmed into the original design.—Karl)


This research suggests that even solitary insects can exhibit social learning, which raises the possibility that learning from each other <has promoted the evolution of> [was designed to promote variation in]socializing among insects as a survival mechanism… This first documentation of social learning in fruit flies opens up exciting avenues for research on <the evolution and> (omit) neurogenetics of social learning."


(I)t is amazing to find the bees' brains have <evolved> (omit) clever mechanisms for problem solving…


Unlike humans, most insects rely on their sense of smell when looking for a mate. Scientists have found that sex pheromones play an important role in finding a suitable partner of the same species; yet, little is known about the <evolution and> [omit] genetic basis of these alluring smells… The researchers studied two species of the parasitic wasp genus Nasonia to learn about the <evolution of> [omit] sex pheromones…Thus, the researchers concluded that the N. vitripennis females did not react to the third component when <it first evolved> [originally designed]. Instead, they adapted to the new smell over time and now it is an integral part of the species-specific sex pheromone of N. vitripennis males…The findings provide new insights into <the evolution of> [omit] genes that contribute to speciation, or the formation of new species, as well as <the evolution of diverse> [the diversity of] sex pheromones.


That the two species <have evolved to> [omit] look exactly the same is due to predation by birds…These butterflies have been studied since Darwin's day because they are such a striking example of <adaptation> [design]. For years, scientists have pondered whether when different species evolve to look the same, they share a common genetic mechanism…"This tells us something about the limitations on <evolution> [the designed ability to change], and how predictable it is…It seems like <evolution> [the ability to change] might be concentrated in quite small regions of the genome -- or hotspots -- while the rest of it does not change very much."… They have been long-studied by scientists as an example of Müllerian mimicry -- where two poisonous or unpalatable species <evolve to> [omit] look the same. By contrast, Batesian mimicry describes an edible species <evolving to look> [that look] like a species that is toxic or unpleasant to eat. (They were, are, and always will be butterflies!—Karl)


A team of researchers from Arizona State University and Germany found that one wasp species has <evolved> > [omit] a specific scent, or pheromone, which keeps it from mating with other species.


The wasp has several <adaptations> [design features] for life at such a small scale.


‘We were inspired by the surface structure of a moth’s eye, which <has evolved> [was designed] so that it doesn’t reflect light.”


Termites feed ostensibly on wood, which is notoriously hard to digest. They have specially <evolved> [designed] bacteria in their bodies that partially break down the wood and extract goodness…


See, it’s easy to be honest and factual. If you are not a creationist you can still get it correct with mostly deleting unnecessary (untruthful) words.

Try it on your own. It's almost always very easy and it sure is whole lot of fun!


1. Sometimes scientists can get it right on their own. Bold font is mine.

Lead researcher, Dr Holger Krapp, from Imperial's Department of Bioengineering says the pathway from visual signal to head movement is ingeniously designed: it uses information from both eyes, is direct, and does not require heavy computing power. He continues: "Anyone who has watched one fly chasing another at incredibly high speed, without crashing or bumping into anything, can appreciate the high-end flight performance of these animals. (

Designing leaderless builders like termites is highly counterintuitive for humans, who employ architects and foremen to lead design and construction… Termites can build high, skyscraper-like mounds up to about two stories high. They achieve this architectural feat without a leader or a blueprint to tell them how and where and what to build…“How can such tiny insects, each less than 1 centimeter in size and equipped only with a simple brain, construct air-conditioned buildings up to 500 times their size?” Judith Korb of the University of Freiburg in Germany wrote in a commentary on the study. Termites have benefited from eons of evolution to tweak and refine the simple rules they use to get the job done, Korb said…The scientists programmed the robots with two simple sets of rules…But it’s hard to get a complex design by building from the bottom up – the results can be unpredictable. Instead, the computer scientists created blueprints for the buildings they designed and then worked backward to translate it into simple, specialized traffic rules that the robots could use. (

Termites can build huge, elaborate mounds that rise up from the ground like insect skyscrapers; scientists have now created little robots that act like termites to build a made-to-order structure…"We've created this system of multiple independent robots that build things we ask for," says Werfel, "and they do it more like the way insects act than the way that robots normally act." (

It is an engineering marvel to prevent the sensitive termites from their greatest fear: becoming dehydrated.  Even in desert-like conditions, they require 90 percent humidity and the protection of underground tunnels.  The structure is a massive complex of corridors designed to circulate air in just the right way, that is, to eliminate CO2 and water and take in oxygen with just the right humidity. The termites use wind, solar energy, north-south positioning, and extremely complex engineering to survive… Currently, inadequate explanations for these remarkable engineering and communication abilities assume that termites communicate in small pieces of data as they bump into each other.

The (honeybee) drone penis is designed to disperse a large quantity of seminal fluid and spermatozoa with great speed and force. [] The whole reproductive process of honeybees (or any insect) is absolutely astounding LOOK IT UP!).

2. A lot of the malarkey mused by monkey-men fits well into my article “BWAH HAH HAH HAAAA!”. Originally that is what I did. In September 2009 I arbitrarily started placing the snips into one or the other. If you like this article, you also should read the other one.

3. There is a COMMON THREAD connecting evolutionism and the One World Religion.

4. Based upon the premise that the term “evolution” and its derivatives can simply be eliminated, I propose this section. I use very small font for the omitted words. In some instances, the sentence would read better with a little “designed” modification.

Best of all, though, is the dragonfly's larval stage. The larvae live in water and breathe using gills located - are you ready for this? - in the anus. That's right, the anus. Icky, oddball evolution, you say? Nonsense. It's double-duty evolution. Dragonfly larvae can blast water out of that sturdy orifice, achieving jetlike acceleration to escape predators…insects have evolved an array of evolutionary strategies to survive…

5. See “Bug eyes: Tiny glasses confirm 3D vision in insects” at THANK GOD FOR INSECTS.