Volume 23, Number 2
Volume 23, Number 2
How Would You Teach About
This article contains a short response to the title question as an appropriate point of view to guide teachers, parents, and others according to methodology of proper and orderly scientific procedure. Avoidance of common semantic confusion is illustrated briefly.
This is the final article in the series Nature: The Supreme Logician. This article discusses indirect evidence for the acceptance of the deductive-world model. This evidence includes the unification of certain incompatible logics internal to quantum mechanics, other physical theories and computer science; subparticle models for quantum transitions, the formation of elementary particles and fields, the local Special Theory and how such subparticle models explain the experimental results associated with the Bell inequality. It is shown how a special interpretation correlates the deductive-world model to Scripture.
Global Heat Balance With
a Liquid Water and Ice Canopy
A new model of the pre-Flood canopy is proposed, consisting of large water globules at about 2 km over equatorial regions and large ice fragment clouds at about 2200 km altitude over the polar regions. This canopy would have maintained both temperature and solar radiation at proper levels for good plant growth from pole to pole. The water globules would have collapsed at the time of Noah and the ice clouds would have collapsed several hundred years later to start the ice age.
Quantum Physics: A Historical
Review and Current Directions
For several decades in the 20th century quantum physics has produced lively discussion and serious debates. The authors summarize early foundational work establishing quantum physics prior to 1930 and briefly consider the need for an epistemological shift in our classical philosophy of science. A further evaluation is made regarding egregious interpretations surrounding recent applications in quantum physics and their bearing on science and theology. Finally, a creationist framework is entertained to provide scientific insights and constrain ideas deduced from modern physics.