Evolution is impossible

       If evolution is caused by mutations or chemical mistakes which supposedly can make new genes to make new things or add on's (different hair, bigger bodies...) to make new animals, bugs and plants.  Then animals, bugs and plants would continue to change into new shapes, new bodies and new colors, and not stay the same for millions of years.  Because what ever caused the mistakes and mutations would always happen, unless something stopped it.  The dragon fly has stayed the same for over 300 million years.  So something stopped it from evolving further.  Why would random mutations stop?  If evolution is caused by random chemical reactions and mistakes, then nothing would be able to stop the mutating from happening because chemistry laws continue on, or chemical reactions don't work.  
       What's a mutate caused by?  If chemical degradation, then broken genes.  
       (How many molecules or atoms is a gene?)
       So less atoms means deformation, - mistakes in the genetic instructions.
       So "evolution" must be caused by additions to the genetic instructions.  How many atoms have to be added to make a genetic instruction?
       To get a better bird beak, you need a gene for instructions to grow and shape it.  If random mutation for a new beak to occur, then the odds are billions to one for a new shaped needed beak to grow to eat some seeds better.  Because there's a billion different choices in a random mutation growth.  A billion microscopic directions for a beak to grow.  So the odds are billions to one that evolution by way of random mistakes "of nature" or chemical reaction could make a needed change in a birds beak shape.  Billions to one odds means that it is impossible for evolution by mutations to occur.  
                  The appearance of a flower petal?  It is a completely different form of life design for a plant, so it is hard to mutate from a leave or a stem type tissue, into a flower type tissue and cell arrangement.  Also, why did symetrical flowers form, instead of random mutated petals - if created by mutation?  If by mutation and genetic mistakes, one would think they would be all different sizes, or just one petal per plant.  Especially one petal per plant to be found in the fossil record, start out with one, then another appear, and then maybe another, but one petal is enough for ultra-violet light seeing bee eyes to find.   So, you might think, then two formed and the bees found it more easily, then more bees found the three petal ones, etc. till seven petals.  Although if random mistake placement, it would have been all over the stem, at different lengths, which would be better for a bee to notice than a flat circle of petals which is not easy to see at some angles.   So a random non-symmetric "nature" creation would have been more successful, then a symmetric flower petal design.   So, evidence here that the flower could have been designed with human art involved.  If random genetic mutations, it would be random spaced.  -not symmetric.   Genetic blips would put it anywhere on the stem.  Since there was no forces to direction  This must have been some type of big mutation to come from a green plant stem or leave tissue - How many genes make flower petal tissue?  They should be able to determine that with those new gene mapping machines.  So if more than one genetic mutation to create petal tissue, how did several mutations, additions (chromosome "instructions) to the plant where the first flower came from, -happen all at once, to make the first petal tissue?  It could be that several hundred genetic instructions ("mutations") were needed to make the first petal tissue.  So how could several hundred mutations appear randomly all at once?  A line of several hundred genetic chromosomes most likely needed to make a new part of a stem or grass plant for the creation evolution of a flower petal.
       Also, aren't different species separated by at least several hundred or several thousand or more different sets of genetic chromosomes (mutations)?  A chipmunk probably came from a mouse, and it probably has at least several hundred more genes to make striped fur, and a different fury tail, and bigger teeth, stronger jaw muscles, bigger different feet, bigger body, different skull.  Came from one mouse, -if so, then if gradual mutations over millions of years, then that mouse's family line would have had to survive all the time generation after generation with out being eaten before finding a mate, and single random mutations occurring in the one mouse line family, one generation after another.  Or did it occur to more than several mice, -if so, then they all had to have the same random mutations together to make a small herd of them - which would be against mathematical odds - the same mutation occurring in several mice at the same time.  So apparently one mouse is more likely, then if so, why did several hundred or more mutations occur in one mouses ancestors generation after generation - and the rest of the mouse population received no mutations.  So why did one mouse's family line receive many random mutations, and millions of other mice's family lines didn't?  
       Then the chipmunk might have changed into a squirrel.  Or rather one chipmunks ancestor line, because it is against the odds, that are maybe many billions to one, that the same genetic changes could occur in several or more chipmunks at the same time.  If random by "nature" mistakes or chemical mistakes, leading to new chromosomes being formed to make different color fur and bigger tails, different teeth, etc.  Then how could the same gene occur in the same spot in the chipmunks DNA - out of millions of genes, the gene instruction would have to be placed in the right spot for it to go off and create new fur.  All in one family line, a few changes each life, and that family line surviving dangers, the new children would go one with the changes, then one of the children getting the new random mutation for another set of children, and one more to go on and get new mutations.  Why would one chipmunk child of each generation get changes, and the rest of the chipmunk species stay the same.  -If not gradual mutation of one (apparently chosen family line - something must have caused it to occur or directed the changes each generation, because the mathematical odds are billions to one.  - Then how did one chipmunk receive hundreds of new genetic instructions in one new child born?     











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