Carbon dating a farse
What methods are used by evolutionists to date an archaeological find? Radiocarbon dating is a commonly used method to determine the age of archaeological finds.The process, sometimes referred to as “radiocarbon reading,” involves measuring carbon decay.BRITTLE BONES AND FUZZY FOSSILS Materials dated in support of evolution quite often turn out to be a bigger farce than the dating methods themselves.Bone and fossil records maintained by paleontologists contain so many gaps and discrepancies that they suggest a history of evolution in much the same way that a worm’s cell suggests the early stages of a train window, suggesting that trains evolved from worms?Consequently, a fossil which an archaeologist finds to be billions of years old by radioactive dating may in fact be no more than several thousand years old.What’s more, an organism could conceivably seem to be, by today’s assumptions of yesteryear’s radioactive bombardment levels and rate of decay, thousands or even millions of years old only days or months after its death.In addition, scientists make the assumption that the element’s rate of decay has not changed since that time. After everything scientists have told us, how can they make such assumptions?On one hand, we’re being told that the universe has undergone drastic changes since its formation.
This may not sound terribly scientific, but you meet some very interesting (living) people at seances.
Some stars have collapsed into neutron stars, others into black holes.
Our universe has seen more changes in those past alleged ten billion years than the fitting room of a busy tailor.
Radio carbon dating determines the age of ancient objects by means of measuring the amount of carbon-14 there is left in an object.
A man called Willard F Libby pioneered it at the University of Chicago in the 50's. This is now the most widely used method of age estimation in the field of archaeology.