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Posted almost 5 years ago

Posted By:

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Lock e1691472cafece64304be81c5c9c507a93800d3a6cd5948297266277351b71ef

"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. 
And....why was it not used in the experiment?


Posted almost 5 years ago

Posted By:

Thumb
Lock e1691472cafece64304be81c5c9c507a93800d3a6cd5948297266277351b71ef


"AlphaT" wrote:






"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. 
And....why was it not used in the experiment?


It was, in the form of water.

edit: not sulfur dioxide, water. 


Posted almost 5 years ago

Posted By:

Default guy 2f448f46d95d5f9e435a7e65f0ed4d8f1bd4e0537d335baaa30428dc294fc57a
Lock e1691472cafece64304be81c5c9c507a93800d3a6cd5948297266277351b71ef

"ultraboy789" wrote:



"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!


 Annoyed

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 almost 5 years ago

Posted By:

Thumb
Lock e1691472cafece64304be81c5c9c507a93800d3a6cd5948297266277351b71ef

"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:





"AlphaT" wrote:









"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. 
And....why was it not used in the experiment?


It was, in the form of water.

edit: not sulfur dioxide, water. 
That's a loophole. Think about it, what's the difference between h2o and O, as well as O2?


Posted almost 5 years ago

Posted By:

Thumb
Lock e1691472cafece64304be81c5c9c507a93800d3a6cd5948297266277351b71ef

"AlphaT" wrote:



"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:








"AlphaT" wrote:












"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. 
And....why was it not used in the experiment?


It was, in the form of water.

edit: not sulfur dioxide, water. 
That's a loophole. Think about it, what's the difference between h2o and O, as well as O2?


You also need the hydrogen. 


Posted almost 5 years ago

Posted By:

Thumb
Lock e1691472cafece64304be81c5c9c507a93800d3a6cd5948297266277351b71ef

"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:



"AlphaT" wrote:






"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:











"AlphaT" wrote:















"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. 
And....why was it not used in the experiment?


It was, in the form of water.

edit: not sulfur dioxide, water. 
That's a loophole. Think about it, what's the difference between h2o and O, as well as O2?


You also need the hydrogen. 
I agree....


Posted almost 5 years ago

Posted By:

Thumb
Lock e1691472cafece64304be81c5c9c507a93800d3a6cd5948297266277351b71ef

"AlphaT" wrote:



"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:






"AlphaT" wrote:









"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:














"AlphaT" wrote:


















"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. 
And....why was it not used in the experiment?


It was, in the form of water.

edit: not sulfur dioxide, water. 
That's a loophole. Think about it, what's the difference between h2o and O, as well as O2?


You also need the hydrogen. 
I agree....


I can't tell you the entire sequence in which the chemicals reacted to get the end result of the amino acids. The H2O did not stay H2O. 


Posted almost 5 years ago

Posted By:

Thumb
Lock e1691472cafece64304be81c5c9c507a93800d3a6cd5948297266277351b71ef

"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:



"AlphaT" wrote:






"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:









"AlphaT" wrote:












"Teh_Skittlez" wrote:

















"AlphaT" wrote:





















"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. 
And....why was it not used in the experiment?


It was, in the form of water.

edit: not sulfur dioxide, water. 
That's a loophole. Think about it, what's the difference between h2o and O, as well as O2?


You also need the hydrogen. 
I agree....


I can't tell you the entire sequence in which the chemicals reacted to get the end result of the amino acids. The H2O did not stay H2O. 
When its from an earlier form it then it loopholes your oxidization Problem. See...if you put oxygen in there, there would be no amino acids in whatever goo you would get in the bottom of the tube...they would oxidize and terminate. Now, they must also have protection from UV Rays to form. What protects UV Radiation? Ozone. Guess what the atomic formula for ozone is...O3. You need oxygen in its pure state and in spades. So, without directly subjecting the experiment with Oxygen, your talking away the Ozone factor, if you keep everything by using water, then you are loopholing oxidization.


Posted almost 5 years ago

Posted By:

Thumb
Posts: 2

God is real because the things that are happening now says it  in the bible.

Clawdeen cute


Posted over 4 years ago

Posted By:

Thumb
Posts: 1900

"tycotickles" wrote:

"pinkpancakez4" wrote:

"Jack Mack" wrote:

"pinkpancakez4" wrote:

Yeah God is real. End Of Story.
No God isn't real. End Of Story.
Can some1 tell him that god is real (thats why they have churches)
Pfft foolish human. Bible= Made by man Church= made by man. Before you say that God wrote the bible tthere's proof that it was written by humans.

the rest is silence 


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