Back left
Back right
Posted about 5 years ago

Posted By:

Default girl
Posts: 12

"sunnyfun" wrote:

Has anyone ever read Heaven is for Real??? If you haven't  and not christian it's a really inspirational book. If you have I'd love to talk about it with you!! Love







my mom has she told me about it and it sounds really cool.

waiting for something good to happen......


Posted about 5 years ago

Posted By:

Thumb
Posts: 2036

"Vertigo" wrote:



"ultraboy789" wrote:


...But how did those bacteria that created those organisms form?


We don't know for sure, but it is theorized that during a thunderstorm lightening struck just the right atom and created a cell.


So yeah.. i know that thunder is a natural occurence but how could thunder strike something so infinitismal as an atom?. And i really don't think an atom has the right chemicals to create a living  single cell organism. And really7 your explanation was just lacking some details.

A paradox:

Irony.

It is ironic that I wrote the word irony without any irony being implied.

But it is also Ironic that I wrote the word irony without any irony being implied because it is ironic that I wrote the word irony without any Irony being implied, so irony IS being implied.

Just broke your mind didn't I?


Posted about 5 years ago

Posted By:

Thumb
Lock

"ultraboy789" wrote:



"Vertigo" wrote:






"ultraboy789" wrote:




...But how did those bacteria that created those organisms form?


We don't know for sure, but it is theorized that during a thunderstorm lightening struck just the right atom and created a cell.


So yeah.. i know that thunder is a natural occurence but how could thunder strike something so infinitismal as an atom?. And i really don't think an atom has the right chemicals to create a living  single cell organism. And really7 your explanation was just lacking some details.


I'll elaborate more. 

Scientists showed in an experiment (Miller-Urey Experiment) that in situations not unlike those present on early Earth, that organic compounds could be synthesized from inorganic compounds. Basically, they could make amino acids from the chemicals present in the atmosphere at the time in the right conditions, which included an electrical charge being sent through the inorganic compounds. That's where the lightning comes in. 


Posted about 5 years ago

Posted By:

Thumb
Posts: 2036

"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:



"ultraboy789" wrote:






"Vertigo" wrote:









"ultraboy789" wrote:






...But how did those bacteria that created those organisms form?


We don't know for sure, but it is theorized that during a thunderstorm lightening struck just the right atom and created a cell.


So yeah.. i know that thunder is a natural occurence but how could thunder strike something so infinitismal as an atom?. And i really don't think an atom has the right chemicals to create a living  single cell organism. And really7 your explanation was just lacking some details.


I'll elaborate more. 

Scientists showed in an experiment (Miller-Urey Experiment) that in situations not unlike those present on early Earth, that organic compounds could be synthesized from inorganic compounds. Basically, they could make amino acids from the chemicals present in the atmosphere at the time in the right conditions, which included an electrical charge being sent through the inorganic compounds. That's where the lightning comes in. 



Still haven't answered! How can lightning strike something so infinitismal as an atom! I know it could move through the atmosphere thus striking the atom but it would need a certain amount  of speed to strike one atom. Or did it strike a group of atoms creating a cell

A paradox:

Irony.

It is ironic that I wrote the word irony without any irony being implied.

But it is also Ironic that I wrote the word irony without any irony being implied because it is ironic that I wrote the word irony without any Irony being implied, so irony IS being implied.

Just broke your mind didn't I?


Posted about 5 years ago

Posted By:

Thumb
Lock

"ultraboy789" wrote:



"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:






"ultraboy789" wrote:









"Vertigo" wrote:












"ultraboy789" wrote:








...But how did those bacteria that created those organisms form?


We don't know for sure, but it is theorized that during a thunderstorm lightening struck just the right atom and created a cell.


So yeah.. i know that thunder is a natural occurence but how could thunder strike something so infinitismal as an atom?. And i really don't think an atom has the right chemicals to create a living  single cell organism. And really7 your explanation was just lacking some details.


I'll elaborate more. 

Scientists showed in an experiment (Miller-Urey Experiment) that in situations not unlike those present on early Earth, that organic compounds could be synthesized from inorganic compounds. Basically, they could make amino acids from the chemicals present in the atmosphere at the time in the right conditions, which included an electrical charge being sent through the inorganic compounds. That's where the lightning comes in. 



Still haven't answered! How can lightning strike something so infinitismal as an atom! I know it could move through the atmosphere thus striking the atom but it would need a certain amount  of speed to strike one atom. Or did it strike a group of atoms creating a cell


I actually did answer it. In the experiment they ran the electricity through the gases that would've been there in the atmosphere. I really don't know how to explain it any better.


Posted about 5 years ago

Posted By:

Thumb
Lock

"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:



"ultraboy789" wrote:






"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:









"ultraboy789" wrote:












"Vertigo" wrote:















"ultraboy789" wrote:










...But how did those bacteria that created those organisms form?


We don't know for sure, but it is theorized that during a thunderstorm lightening struck just the right atom and created a cell.


So yeah.. i know that thunder is a natural occurence but how could thunder strike something so infinitismal as an atom?. And i really don't think an atom has the right chemicals to create a living  single cell organism. And really7 your explanation was just lacking some details.


I'll elaborate more. 

Scientists showed in an experiment (Miller-Urey Experiment) that in situations not unlike those present on early Earth, that organic compounds could be synthesized from inorganic compounds. Basically, they could make amino acids from the chemicals present in the atmosphere at the time in the right conditions, which included an electrical charge being sent through the inorganic compounds. That's where the lightning comes in. 



Still haven't answered! How can lightning strike something so infinitismal as an atom! I know it could move through the atmosphere thus striking the atom but it would need a certain amount  of speed to strike one atom. Or did it strike a group of atoms creating a cell


I actually did answer it. In the experiment they ran the electricity through the gases that would've been there in the atmosphere. I really don't know how to explain it any better.
I'll help ultra on this one. What was the use of oxygen in the experiment?


Posted about 5 years ago

Posted By:

Thumb
Lock

"AlphaT" wrote:



"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:






"ultraboy789" wrote:









"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:












"ultraboy789" wrote:















"Vertigo" wrote:


















"ultraboy789" wrote:












...But how did those bacteria that created those organisms form?


We don't know for sure, but it is theorized that during a thunderstorm lightening struck just the right atom and created a cell.


So yeah.. i know that thunder is a natural occurence but how could thunder strike something so infinitismal as an atom?. And i really don't think an atom has the right chemicals to create a living  single cell organism. And really7 your explanation was just lacking some details.


I'll elaborate more. 

Scientists showed in an experiment (Miller-Urey Experiment) that in situations not unlike those present on early Earth, that organic compounds could be synthesized from inorganic compounds. Basically, they could make amino acids from the chemicals present in the atmosphere at the time in the right conditions, which included an electrical charge being sent through the inorganic compounds. That's where the lightning comes in. 



Still haven't answered! How can lightning strike something so infinitismal as an atom! I know it could move through the atmosphere thus striking the atom but it would need a certain amount  of speed to strike one atom. Or did it strike a group of atoms creating a cell


I actually did answer it. In the experiment they ran the electricity through the gases that would've been there in the atmosphere. I really don't know how to explain it any better.
I'll help ultra on this one. What was the use of oxygen in the experiment?


You need oxygen for amino acids. 


Posted about 5 years ago

Posted By:

Default guy
Lock

"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:



"AlphaT" wrote:






"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:









"ultraboy789" wrote:












"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:















"ultraboy789" wrote:


















"Vertigo" wrote:





















"ultraboy789" wrote:














...But how did those bacteria that created those organisms form?


We don't know for sure, but it is theorized that during a thunderstorm lightening struck just the right atom and created a cell.


So yeah.. i know that thunder is a natural occurence but how could thunder strike something so infinitismal as an atom?. And i really don't think an atom has the right chemicals to create a living  single cell organism. And really7 your explanation was just lacking some details.


I'll elaborate more. 

Scientists showed in an experiment (Miller-Urey Experiment) that in situations not unlike those present on early Earth, that organic compounds could be synthesized from inorganic compounds. Basically, they could make amino acids from the chemicals present in the atmosphere at the time in the right conditions, which included an electrical charge being sent through the inorganic compounds. That's where the lightning comes in. 



Still haven't answered! How can lightning strike something so infinitismal as an atom! I know it could move through the atmosphere thus striking the atom but it would need a certain amount  of speed to strike one atom. Or did it strike a group of atoms creating a cell


I actually did answer it. In the experiment they ran the electricity through the gases that would've been there in the atmosphere. I really don't know how to explain it any better.
I'll help ultra on this one. What was the use of oxygen in the experiment?


You need oxygen for amino acids. 


we need to end the quoting sometime soon, dont we? It's impossible to read. Even from my computer. 

Gloria in excelsis Deo, et in terra pax hominibus bonæ voluntatis! Laudamus te, benedicimus te, adoramus te, glorificamus te. Gratias agimus tibi propter magnam gloriam tuam!

Propituis esto, parce nobis Dominē!
O Sanctissima! O Pissisima! Dulce Virgo Maria!


Posted about 5 years ago

Posted By:

Thumb
Lock

"TIBERIVSVEXILLARIVS" wrote:



we need to end the quoting sometime soon, dont we? It's impossible to read. Even from my computer. 



okay. 


Posted about 5 years ago

Posted By:

Thumb
Posts: 2036

"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:



"TIBERIVSVEXILLARIVS" wrote:





we need to end the quoting sometime soon, dont we? It's impossible to read. Even from my computer. 



okay. 


HA! Disobedience!

A paradox:

Irony.

It is ironic that I wrote the word irony without any irony being implied.

But it is also Ironic that I wrote the word irony without any irony being implied because it is ironic that I wrote the word irony without any Irony being implied, so irony IS being implied.

Just broke your mind didn't I?


News Feed

To view your full News Feed please Login using your Username and Password or Register with Kidzworld!

Forum Activity