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Originally posted by ChaoticOrder
reply to post by Nicolas Flamel
One could assume the mother of such a defective primate bathed in a pool of radioactive waste. The number of differences in the FOXP2 gene are so high that if they were defects the thing would never have been born in the first place, and it certainly would have come out looking much worse than that. It'd be like randomly jumbling the sequences and expecting it to come out alive. Just not going to happen.
Given the abnormalities of the "Starchild" has anyone considered the differences in the FOXP2 gene are the result of naturally occurring genetic mutations in FOXP2?
Abnormalities can range from a small mutation in a single gene to the addition or subtraction of an entire chromosome or set of chromosomes.
Causes of chromosome diseases: Chromosomal diseases arise from huge errors in the DNA that result from having extra chromosomes, large missing sequences, or other major errors. These are usually caused by a random physical error during reproduction and are not inherited diseases (i.e. both parents are usually free of the condition).
Originally posted by jonnywhite
reply to post by bottleslingguy
Wyhat I can't figure out is whether they produce all this BS for money or simply because they believe their faulty methods? I think it might evne be a combination. This Starchild thing is a real riot. I can't believe how many believe it. You're sucked in hook line and sinker. You're too clueless to help yourself.
When these phonies start linking up with credible people and methods then I'll start paying attention.edit on 29-2-2012 by jonnywhite because: (no reason given)
Originally posted by PhoenixOD
With the Starchild Skull, the partial results obtained by our geneticist at the DNA lab we work with are every bit as reliable, and as compelling, as those from Max Planck. He uses the same analytical techniques, and his results are what theirs are—partial but compelling. And, like the geneticists at Max Planck, to put our geneticist’s results beyond all doubt, he has to complete them at least 30 times over, to the same extraordinary level of certainty.
Who is this geneticist and where is this lab? This all seems a bit vague. Why would anyone believe stuff that isnt backed up by an official report produced by a named scientist from a named credible laboratory?
This isnt news...its a blog.
edit on 29-2-2012 by PhoenixOD because: (no reason given)
Originally posted by OccamsRazor04
Originally posted by maryhinge
reply to post by bottleslingguy
i always wondered why some would not do
the tests when they heard the name starchild
now we know why if true i do hope so
Show me proof an independent lab turned down their normal fee and refused to test this DNA.
Originally posted by Xcalibur254
And once again Pye presents no actual lab report, no name of the facility where the testing was done, and no direct quotes from an actual scientist to verify what he says. I'll wait until someone with a stronger background in genetics takes a look at this as Pye has misunderstood and misrepresented results every step of the way.
reply to post by Gorman91
And, the likelihood of an alien having this gene suggests a divine creator. Because it sure as hell isn't going to pop up on another planet doing the same job in the same way, on the same order.