Scientists Finding More Preserved DNA in Fossils
Not just creation scientists finding more and more non-fossilized and preserved dinosaur and other remains inside fossilized (permineralized, also called petrified) bones, evolutionists are finding it also. BBC news reports original genetic information in Pliocene (claimed to be 3.8 million years old) Ostrich eggs in Africa. This proves evolution is false, because organic matter does not last that long unless something unusual preserved it. And then it can only last thousands of years not millions.
I realized last night, when thinking about this, that much more recent fossils from the Miocene and Pleistocene, do not preserve organic substances like the bones of dinosaurs! This shows that the older bones were preserved by the rapid fossilization process by silicon. The fossils of dinosaurs are from the Flood of Noah, while the bones of Pleistocene and other Cenozoic organisms are post Flood during the time of Peleg 350 years later. And the minerals are different, along with the preservation processes.
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Scientists have discovered the world's oldest genetic information within 3.8 million-year-old eggshells.
Up until now the oldest known genetic data had come from 700,000-year-old DNA samples frozen in sediment, but now researchers studying fossilized ostrich eggshells in Africa have come up with a way to extract protein fragments from them which are far older than anything ever seen before.
The researchers believe that the reason it is possible to do this is because protein sequences survive a lot longer when they are 'entrapped' by the surface minerals which make up the shells.
"The key thing here is that these have been preserved for 3.8 million years in a very hot environment," said study leader Professor Matthew Collins from the University of York.
"To date DNA analysis from frozen sediments has been able to reach back to about 700,000 years ago, but human evolution left most of its traces in Africa and the higher temperature there takes its toll on preservation."
The ability to obtain this genetic data from prehistoric bone and eggshell fragments potentially opens up a goldmine of new data about many different species throughout history.
It should also be possible to learn more about our own ancient primate ancestors.
"Recovery of a protein sequence tells us the function of the protein," said analytical chemist Dr Kirsty Penkman. "From that, we might be able to get evolutionary information."
Source: BBC News