That premise or "theory" obviously dosn't cut it......
There have been numerous
hypothosis on what "sparked" the "primordial soup" and any of them are good enough for most scientist to sleep on
and not have nightmares.
I see the above presented premise amounting as much.
If it is legit......send it in to these judges, many upon many who are quite respected in their fields, and win the 1.3 +/- million that is being
"The Origin-of-Life Prize «"
Oh...here's the 'Criteria for winning':
Applicants must provide
A. a well-conceived, detailed hypothetical mechanism explaining how the rise of genetic instructions sufficient to give rise to life as defined in
"Definitions" below might have occurred in Nature by natural processes, and an
B. empirical correlation to the real world of biochemistry and molecular biology - not just mathematical or computer models - of how the prescriptive
information characteristic of all known living organisms might have arisen.
The mechanism must address four topics:
The simplest known genome's apparent anticipation and directing of future events toward biological ends, both metabolic and structural;
The ability of the genome to convey instructions, deliver orders, and actually produce the needed biological end-products;
The indirectness of recipe-like biological "linguistic" message code - the gap between genotypic prescriptive information (instruction) and
phenotypic expression. How did the first genetic instruction arise in its coded format prior to phenotypic realization of progeny from which the
environment could select? If a protobiont's genetic code and phenotype were one and the same, how did such a simple system self-organize to meet the
nine minimum conditions of "life" enumerated below under "Definitions"? How did stellar energy, the four known forces of physics (strong and weak
nuclear forces, electromagnetic force, and gravity), and natural processes produce initial prescriptive information (instruction/recipe) using direct
or indirect code?
The bizarre concentration of singlehanded optical isomers (homochirality of enantiomers) in living things - how did a relatively pure population of
left-handed amino acids or right-handed sugars arise out of a chemical environment wherein reactions ordinarily give rise to roughly equal numbers of
both right- and left-handed optical isomers?"
[Edited on 17-9-2003 by Seekerof]