Evolution vs. Creation

High school senior Zack Kopplin is leading the fight to repeal the Louisiana Science Education Act of 2008. Full Story

“I am Sisyphus”

Since: Nov 07

Location hidden

#59974 Nov 22, 2012
Charles Idemi wrote:
<quoted text> There is no correlation what so ever.
This is just a false accusation, from the scriptures.

You are suggesting the scriptures bear false witness!?!?\

Blasphemy!

John 8:44 judges you.

“There's a feeling I get...”

Level 5

Since: Jun 11

...when I look to the West

#59975 Nov 22, 2012
The Dude wrote:
<quoted text>
He's talking about datasets of larger genetic groups within the genome, which when measured that way leads to something like his figure of 80%. It's a different way of measurement and creationists dishonestly use that figure to claim that chimps aren't actually as closely related as we thought, but when goes for a straight base-for-base comparison it does match to around 98%. Either way it still means the most similar genome to humans is that of chimps,*and* it is consistent with nested hierarches found across comparative anatomy, fossil record, DNA *and* orthologous ERV's.
In other words, reality AIN'T what he wishes it to be. Now if only morphological hierarchies and DNA hierarchies didn't have to match...
:-(
Yo Dude.

How's it hanging?

“I started out with nothing”

Level 6

Since: Nov 10

and still got most of it left

#59976 Nov 22, 2012
FREE SERVANT wrote:
<quoted text>I believe that Noah may have spoke Canaanite because his son Ham is the father of Canaan. Read GENESIS 9:18.
What you “believe” is irrelevant. Forget personalities for which there is no evidence, lets concentrate on actual languages for which there is evidence.

The Canaanite language developed around 3500 years ago and is the root of several other languages. Hebrew is a development of Canaanite that began to be used more than 500 years later.
FREE SERVANT

Bellevue, WA

#59977 Nov 22, 2012
My mother called her mother MAMA and she was American Indian. I think most all languages have kinship with Hebrew.

“I started out with nothing”

Level 6

Since: Nov 10

and still got most of it left

#59978 Nov 22, 2012
FREE SERVANT wrote:
My mother called her mother MAMA and she was American Indian. I think most all languages have kinship with Hebrew.
Hebrew is not Canaanite. Just as English is developed from old German and other languages so Hebrew developed from Canaanite

Level 2

Since: Apr 11

Location hidden

#59979 Nov 22, 2012
Dogen wrote:
<quoted text>
You are suggesting the scriptures bear false witness!?!?\
Blasphemy!
John 8:44 judges you.
No. But you are using the bible to bear false witness.
Your use of that scripture is unjustified.

“Nihil curo de ista tua stulta ”

Since: May 08

Orlando

#59980 Nov 22, 2012
FREE SERVANT wrote:
My mother called her mother MAMA and she was American Indian. I think most all languages have kinship with Hebrew.
The proverbial "first word" of an infant often sounds like "ma" or "mama". This strong association of that sound with "mother" has persisted in nearly every language on earth, countering the natural localization of language.

Familiar or colloquial terms for mother in English are:
Mom and mommy are used in the United States, Canada, South Africa, Philippines, and India.
Mum and mummy are used in the United Kingdom, Canada, Singapore, Australia, New Zealand, India, Pakistan, Hong Kong and Ireland.

Ma, mam, and mammy are used in Netherlands, Ireland, the Northern areas of the United Kingdom, and Wales; it is also used in some areas of the United States.

In many other languages, similar pronunciations apply:
Maa, aai, amma, and mata are used in India
Mamá, mama, ma, and mami in Spanish
Mama in Polish, German, Russian and Slovak
M&#257;ma (&#22920;&#22920;/ &#23229;&#23229;) in Chinese
Máma in Czech and in Ukrainian
Maman in French and Persian
Ma, mama in Indonesian
Mamma in Italian, Icelandic, Latvian and Swedish
Mamăe or măe in Portuguese
M&#257;&#771; (&#2606;&#2622;&#2 562;) in Punjabi
Mama in Swahili
Em (&#1488;&#1501;) in Hebrew
Ima (&#1488;&#1502;&#1 488;) in Aramaic
Má or m&#7865; in Vietnamese
Mam in Welsh
Eomma (&#50628;&#47560;, pronounced [&#652;mma]) in Korean

In many south Asian cultures and the Middle East, the mother is known as amma, oma, ammi or "ummi", or variations thereof. Many times, these terms denote affection or a maternal role in a child's life.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mother

....and as it has been pointed out, many of the above languages are much older than Hebrew. It stands to reason, therefore that Hebrew picked up the term "em" (as shown above) from an earlier language.

“Nihil curo de ista tua stulta ”

Since: May 08

Orlando

#59981 Nov 22, 2012
Charles Idemi wrote:
<quoted text>No. But you are using the bible to bear false witness.
Your use of that scripture is unjustified.
YEAH.

WATCH OUT, DOGEN, OR THE BIBLE POLICE WILL GET YOU!!!!

>8-(
The Dude

Birkenhead, UK

#59982 Nov 22, 2012
FREE SERVANT wrote:
<quoted text>Well at least you read three words of my post......
That's right, only the relevant stuff.
The Dude

Birkenhead, UK

#59983 Nov 22, 2012
Double Fine wrote:
<quoted text>
Yo Dude.
How's it hanging?
Usual. Loose and happy. I've still been here, just been eviscerating Russ's Gish Gallop on another thread. Take it there's been no revelations here?
The Dude

Birkenhead, UK

#59984 Nov 22, 2012
Charles Idemi wrote:
<quoted text>No. But you are using the bible to bear false witness.
Your use of that scripture is unjustified.
And why is your interpretation better? Well no reason at all actually. You're just another fundie who thinks his religious opinions are better than everyone else's. They ain't.

“I Am No One Else”

Level 7

Since: Apr 12

Seattle

#59985 Nov 22, 2012
FREE SERVANT wrote:
<quoted text>THINK! Is Assyria centered in Mesopotania and isn't the biblical land of Shinar in a plain in Mesopotania? Didn't the Assyrian empire hold the Canaanites captive for 100 years in the Caucasus mountains?
You are basing your information on a book of myths.
FREE SERVANT

Bellevue, WA

#59986 Nov 22, 2012
My grandmothers name was Stella which is a very old American Indian word that means star and it has origins in northern Italy. Nimrod sent out colonizing fragments that must have reached here,because it is on record that he reached Italy.

Since: Oct 12

Location hidden

#59987 Nov 22, 2012
Charles Idemi wrote:
<quoted text>Liar. That qualities is not far from you.
Nope not a liar. Newton was called a Nicodemite for good reason. He lived with the threat of violating The Blasphemy Act of 1697.
FREE SERVANT

Bellevue, WA

#59988 Nov 22, 2012
Kong_ wrote:
<quoted text>
The proverbial "first word" of an infant often sounds like "ma" or "mama". This strong association of that sound with "mother" has persisted in nearly every language on earth, countering the natural localization of language.
Familiar or colloquial terms for mother in English are:
Mom and mommy are used in the United States, Canada, South Africa, Philippines, and India.
Mum and mummy are used in the United Kingdom, Canada, Singapore, Australia, New Zealand, India, Pakistan, Hong Kong and Ireland.
Ma, mam, and mammy are used in Netherlands, Ireland, the Northern areas of the United Kingdom, and Wales; it is also used in some areas of the United States.
In many other languages, similar pronunciations apply:
Maa, aai, amma, and mata are used in India
Mamá, mama, ma, and mami in Spanish
Mama in Polish, German, Russian and Slovak
M&#257;ma (&#22920;&#22920;/ &#23229;&#23229;) in Chinese
Máma in Czech and in Ukrainian
Maman in French and Persian
Ma, mama in Indonesian
Mamma in Italian, Icelandic, Latvian and Swedish
Mamăe or măe in Portuguese
M&#257;&#771; (&#2606;&#2622;&#2 562;) in Punjabi
Mama in Swahili
Em (&#1488;&#1501;) in Hebrew
Ima (&#1488;&#1502;&#1 488;) in Aramaic
Má or m&#7865; in Vietnamese
Mam in Welsh
Eomma (&#50628;&#47560;, pronounced [&#652;mma]) in Korean
In many south Asian cultures and the Middle East, the mother is known as amma, oma, ammi or "ummi", or variations thereof. Many times, these terms denote affection or a maternal role in a child's life.
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mother
....and as it has been pointed out, many of the above languages are much older than Hebrew. It stands to reason, therefore that Hebrew picked up the term "em" (as shown above) from an earlier language.
All creatures may know the real first words that our Creator spoke to their ancesters then..

Since: Oct 12

Location hidden

#59989 Nov 22, 2012
Charles Idemi wrote:
<quoted text>When you don't have one.
Deflecting?
FREE SERVANT

Bellevue, WA

#59990 Nov 22, 2012
ChristineM wrote:
<quoted text>
Ahh the old &#8220;Think outside the box&#8221; ploy
You mean never mind facts, everyone should all accept what you say.
Sorry, Life doesn&#8217;t work like that
Think outside of the sack then! ;) Do you know that the word "sack" has Hebrew origins?

“Darwin was right..of course.”

Level 9

Since: Jun 11

Park City, Utah

#59991 Nov 22, 2012
FREE SERVANT wrote:
<quoted text>I believe that Noah may have spoke Canaanite because his son Ham is the father of Canaan. Read GENESIS 9:18.
There's just one problem here...there was NEVER a world-wide flood.

“Darwin was right..of course.”

Level 9

Since: Jun 11

Park City, Utah

#59992 Nov 22, 2012
Charles Idemi wrote:
<quoted text>
That was the reason why Lucifer rebelled and Adam and Eve both sinned.
Charles, it's been proven that there was NO Adam and Eve.

“I started out with nothing”

Level 6

Since: Nov 10

and still got most of it left

#59993 Nov 22, 2012
FREE SERVANT wrote:
My grandmothers name was Stella which is a very old American Indian word that means star and it has origins in northern Italy. Nimrod sent out colonizing fragments that must have reached here,because it is on record that he reached Italy.
Stella is Latin

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