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Thread: Ouderdom van die Skepping

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    Default Ouderdom van die Skepping

    mense die aarde bestaan nou eers volgens die hebreeuse kalender 5780 jaar.
    groetnis!

    SabbatariŰr
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    Default Ouderdom van die Skepping

    mense die aarde bestaan nou eers volgens die hebreeuse kalender 5780 jaar.
    groetnis!

    SabbatariŰr
    Posted via Mobile Device
    SabbatariŰr.

    Die Hebreeuse skrifgeleerdes het hul eie geskrifte, geslagsregisters, ens vervals.

    Om te redeneer dat die onmeetbare heelal maar 5 780 jaar oud is, is uiters na´ef en middeleeus.

    As ek moet kies tussen die wiskunde/wetenskap en die Hebreeuse stories, verlaat ek my liewer op eersgenoemde.

    Dieselfde skepsels wat die Hebreeuse kalender opgestel het, het ook geglo dat die aarde plat is en dat die son om die aarde draai. Hulle het geen kredietwaardigheid nie. Dieselfde geld vir hul kalender.

    Liefde groete.

    Die Ou Man

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    Default Ouderdom van die Skepping

    Quote Originally Posted by Die Ou Man View Post
    SabbatariŰr.

    Die Hebreeuse skrifgeleerdes het hul eie geskrifte, geslagsregisters, ens vervals.

    Om te redeneer dat die onmeetbare heelal maar 5 780 jaar oud is, is uiters na´ef en middeleeus.

    As ek moet kies tussen die wiskunde/wetenskap en die Hebreeuse stories, verlaat ek my liewer op eersgenoemde.

    Dieselfde skepsels wat die Hebreeuse kalender opgestel het, het ook geglo dat die aarde plat is en dat die son om die aarde draai. Hulle het geen kredietwaardigheid nie. Dieselfde geld vir hul kalender.

    Liefde groete.

    Die Ou Man

    Hoe oud, min of meer, is die aarde dan?

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    Default Ouderdom van die Skepping

    Quote Originally Posted by witsybok View Post
    Hoe oud, min of meer, is die aarde dan?
    Volgens die wat behoort te weet is die aarde so rondom vier en 'n half biljoen jaar oud.

    How Old Is The Earth, And How Do We Know?

    The generally accepted age for the Earth and the rest of the solar system is about 4.55 billion years (plus or minus about 1%). This value is derived from several different lines of evidence.

    Unfortunately, the age cannot be computed directly from material that is solely from the Earth. There is evidence that energy from the Earth's accumulation caused the surface to be molten. Further, the processes of erosion and crustal recycling have apparently destroyed all of the earliest surface.

    The oldest rocks which have been found so far (on the Earth) date to about 3.8 to 3.9 billion years ago (by several radiometric dating methods). Some of these rocks are sedimentary, and include minerals which are themselves as old as 4.1 to 4.2 billion years. Rocks of this age are relatively rare, however rocks that are at least 3.5 billion years in age have been found on North America, Greenland, Australia, Africa, and Asia.

    While these values do not compute an age for the Earth, they do establish a lower limit (the Earth must be at least as old as any formation on it). This lower limit is at least concordant with the independently derived figure of 4.55 billion years for the Earth's actual age.
    Bron
    Liefdegroete,
    Stefanus

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    Member witsybok's Avatar
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    Default Ouderdom van die Skepping

    Quote Originally Posted by Stefanus View Post
    Volgens die wat behoort te weet is die aarde so rondom vier en 'n half biljoen jaar oud.



    Liefdegroete,
    Stefanus
    Ek dink u moet vir Kent Hovind bietjie luister - www.drdino.com Daar is nie 'n manier hierdie aarde so oud is! jammer ek stem nie saam nie.

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    Default Ouderdom van die Skepping

    Quote Originally Posted by witsybok View Post
    Ek dink u moet vir Kent Hovind bietjie luister - www.drdino.com Daar is nie 'n manier hierdie aarde so oud is! jammer ek stem nie saam nie.
    witsybok, aangesien niemand van ons kan se presies wanneer die aarde geskep was nie kan ons ons slegs oorlaat aan gesonde logika.
    Volgens die Bybel het God die aarde geskep, die priesters probeer voorhou dat die skepping in ses dae verloop het of ongeveer ses tydperke van 1000 jaar, hierdie "logika" is myns insiens ietwat lagwekkend.
    Kent Hovind insinueer dat die skeppingswerk minder as 30 000 jaar oud moet wees, hierdie beraming doen hy op foutiewe beginsels en gebruik aannames wat nie heeltemal korrek is nie.

    Quote Originally Posted by Dr. Hovind
    It only takes one proof of a young earth to decide between CREATION and EVOLUTION.
    This magic bullet mentality, the tendency to rely on a single, isolated argument to win all the chips, has gotten creationists into more trouble than possibly anything else. Unfortunately, Mother Nature does not give little, gold ribbons to certify the accuracy of our proofs! Indeed, nothing in science is ever "proven" beyond all possible doubt; there is no way of knowing, with 100% certainty, that one's proof is foolproof. One can always dream up possible scenarios that will contradict even the best scientific models. (The better the model, the more farfetched the loopholes are.) If you crave the certainty of a real "proof," the final word as it were, then you had better stick to mathematics or logic! Those are the only arenas where absolute proof plays any serious role.

    Bron
    Die streng "Evolution" aktiviste misken die Skepper in hul wetenskaplike navorsing en poog om 'n "uit die niet" - "big bang" teorie te vestig waarteen die "Creation" aktiviste 'n skeppingswerk binne ses "dae" wil inforseer.

    My siening lŕ by die wetenskap waar die Skepper se hand duidelik in sy skeppingswerk te vinde is:
    Gen 1:1 In die begin het God die hemel en die aarde geskape. - Braai my maar - die evolusieleer se "big bang"?

    Liefdegroete,
    Stefanus

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    Default Re: Ouderdom van die Skepping

    Scottish dig unearths '10,000-year-old home' at Echline


    _64215999_homeartists.jpg

    The remains of what is believed to be one of Scotland's earliest homes have been uncovered during construction works for the new Forth crossing.

    The site dates from the Mesolithic period, about 10,000 years ago.

    Archaeological excavation works have been taking place in a field at Echline in South Queensferry in preparation for the Forth Replacement Crossing.

    A large oval pit nearly 7m in length is all that remains of the dwelling, along with hearths, flint and arrowheads.

    'First settlers'

    Rod McCullagh, a senior archaeologist at Historic Scotland, said: "This discovery and, especially the information from the laboratory analyses adds valuable information to our understanding of a small but growing list of buildings erected by Scotland's first settlers after the last glaciation, 10,000 years ago.

    "The radiocarbon dates that have been taken from this site show it to be the oldest of its type found in Scotland which adds to its significance."

    The remains feature a number of postholes which would have held wooden posts to support the walls and roof, probably covered with turf.

    Several internal fireplace hearths were also identified and more than 1,000 flint artefacts were found, including materials which would have been used as tools and arrowheads.

    Other discoveries included large quantities of charred hazelnut shells, suggesting they were an important source of food for the occupants of the house.

    Archaeologists believe the dwelling would have been occupied on a seasonal basis, probably during the winter months, rather than all year round.

    Ed Bailey, project manager for Headland Archaeology, the company that carried out the excavation works, said: "The discovery of this previously unknown and rare type of site has provided us with a unique opportunity to further develop our understanding of how early prehistoric people lived along the Forth.

    "Specialist analysis of archaeological and palaeoenvironmental evidence recovered in the field is ongoing. This will allow us to put the pieces together and build a detailed picture of Mesolithic lifestyle."

    Transport Minister Keith Brown said: "This ancient dwelling, which was unearthed as part of the routine investigations undertaken prior to construction works, is an important and exciting discovery.

    "We now have vital records of the findings which we will be able to share to help inform our understanding of a period in Scotland's ancient history."


    Visualisation of the midwinter solstice viewed from the
    Warren Field pit group


    Archaeologically, the remains of Mesolithic societies are often associated with isolated finds of stone tools, larger concentrations of lithic debris and, exceptionally, sites that preserve wooden and other organic remains. However, this picture has changed recently. A number of sites in Ireland, Scotland and England have produced evidence for a variety of built structures, some of which were substantial and may have been home to generations of hunter-gatherer families.

    The capacity to conceptualise and measure time is amongst the most important achievements of human societies, and the issue of when time was 'created' by humankind is critical in understanding how society has developed. A pit alignment, recently excavated in Aberdeenshire (Scotland), provides an intriguing contribution to this debate. This structure, dated to the 8th millennium BC, has been re-analysed and appears to possess basic calendrical functions. The site may therefore provide the earliest evidence currently available for 'time reckoning' as the pit group appears to mimic the phases of the Moon and is structured to track lunar months. It also aligns on the south east horizon and a prominent topographic point associated with sunrise on the midwinter solstice. In doing so the monument anticipates problems associated with simple lunar calendars by providing an annual astronomic correction in order to maintain the link between the passage of time indicated by the Moon, the asynchronous solar year, and the associated seasons. The evidence suggests that hunter-gatherer societies in Scotland had both the need and ability to track time across the year, and also perhaps within the month, and that this occurred at a period nearly five thousand years before the first formal calendars were created in Mesopotamia.

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