When your grandpa wants to read books, he goes to the library. When you want to read books, you reach into your pocket and grab your mobile phone.
Oh wait, you don’t grab your phone? Well, why not? It’s 2013 for crying out loud! With this hack, you’ll see how you can build up a library of books for free (without stealing!?) that you can always carry around with you in your pocket.
Here’s an interesting twist on verse we’re all familiar with. Jesus said, “I am the gate; whoever enters through me will be saved.” (John 10:9) Over the years, I’ve always assumed this was a metaphor. Maybe I’ve been wrong.
There is growing recognition that evolutionary models like the Big Bang do not adequately explain what we observe. Was it the Big Bang? Or quantum “graphity”? Or some other idea we come up with 5, 10, 50 years from now?
The above are the 7 commands of Jesus where the only child in the dialogical frame is an imperative. Why on earth is this so neat!?
Through general revelation we can know some things about God. Using rationality and reason, we understand that there must be a creator and designer of this vastly complex universe. We can also clearly understand that there is an absolute moral law.
Can anything good come from Fox News? Apparently so. Today they are reporting that a recently discovered dig is most likely the city of Mozah referenced in the Book of Joshua.
Ok. So I just discovered Bacon. Francis Bacon that is (1561-1626). The founder of the inductive method which led to the scientific method. Turns out he was a devote Christian. Checkout what he says about reason and logic leading us to Creator. First my paraphrase and then in his own words.
Evolutionists have much explaining to do when it comes to bird flight.
Standford scientists discover that way ants search for food “mirrors the protocols that control traffic on the Internet” (TCP).
Harvard geneticists crack DNA storage and gain huge leap forward in long-term data storage. Sounds like science fiction, but it’s science reality. Today it was announced that Harvard scientists have successfully persisted 700 TERABYTES of data in a single gram of DNA.