How Biology can be both a science and a fanatical clique. Mar 17, 2020 11:56:47 GMT -5
Post by Radrook Admin on Mar 17, 2020 11:56:47 GMT -5
How Biology can be both a science and a fanatical clique.
Biology, is defined as being the study of life or living things. Bio, meaning life and ology, meaning study. One thing to keep in mind, however, is that modern Biology has been strongly influenced by the Darwinian idea of evolution. This idea totally attempts to dismiss the concept of a creator, and in doing so, forces the biologist to think irrationally by ignoring compelling evidence of a planning mind and offering explanations that really make no sense in view of the evidence that shouts out purposeful design.
In short, modern biology demands an atheist approach, and any who dare to dissent, are met with ridicule from their peers. This fanatical, unscientific attitude degrades biology because it demands that the biologist become an irrational robot who is not really in search of answers, but who is only seeking a conformation to a previously-held pet idea. In that way, biology can cease to be a science when dealing with the origin of life and becomes more of a cultist clique, or cult whose members must abide but the only acceptable expected conclusion or else suffer the negative professional consequences..
Biology is the science that studies life, and living things, and the evolution of life. Living things include animals, plants, fungi (such as mushrooms), and microorganisms such as bacteria and archaea.
The term 'biology' is relatively modern. It was introduced in 1799 by a physician, Thomas Beddoes
People who study biology are called biologists. Biology looks at how animals and other living things behave and work, and what they are like. Biology also studies how organisms react with each other and the environment. It has existed as a science for about 200 years, and was preceded by natural history. Biology has many research fields and branches. Like all sciences, biology uses the scientific method. This means that biologists must be able to show evidence for their ideas and that other biologists must be able to test the ideas for themselves.
Biology attempts to answer questions such as:
"What are the characteristics of this living thing?" (comparative anatomy)
"How do the parts work?" (physiology)
"How should we group living things?" (classification, taxonomy)
"What does this living thing do?" (behaviour, growth)
"How does inheritance work?" (genetics)
"What is the history of life?" (palaeontology)
"How do living things relate to their environment?" (ecology)How living things originated.