Consciousness, Knowledge and Skill
When a protein needs to be synthesized in the cell, an enzyme called RNA polymerase goes to the cell's information bank, locates the information in the DNA relevant to the protein, then makes a copy of it for itself. But information about the protein is sometimes found dispersed throughout different regions of the DNA. Because RNA polymerase makes a copy of the entire DNA—from where the information begins to where it ends—it inevitably ends up copying regions that are of no use. The presence of irrelevant information would then result in a useless protein being synthesized. At this stage, enzymes called spliceosomes come to the rescue and, with great precision locate and remove the irrelevant information out of hundreds of thousands of bits of data, and finally join the leftover chains together.
Molecules, made up of only a few atoms, display great consciousness in this process of RNA splicing. They virtually work like editors, determining and fixing faults and mistakes in the chain. These atoms "know" the protein that RNA polymerase is trying to make, can distinguish between vital and useless information needed to make it, and can bring about the production of the particular protein at hand out of hundreds of thousands of other bits of information—all without any mistakes. Moreover, they know immediately when they are needed and immediately travel to the relevant area to begin duty.
All that's been explained here is only one small process out of millions that take place within a cell. It is definitely impossible for atoms to possess the consciousness, knowledge, insights, skill and cooperation that such processes require.
But evolutionists' claims—that nature's most perfect systems came about as a result of coincidence—defy all rational logic and scientific understanding. Evolutionists, believing in the unbelievable, claim that nature brings about miracles, that assemblages of protons, neutrons, and electrons can act with consciousness and knowledge.
But the evolutionists are mistaken. The organizer and director of this entire conscious and planned process is God.
1. When a protein is going to be synthesized, instructions in the DNA are copied.Sometimes, however, the instructions can be found scattered throughout the DNA, so that the other, irrelevant bits of DNA are copied as well. In the above diagram, the irrelevant part of the DNA is marked in red. This must be deleted if the protein is to be synthesized correctly.
2. At this point, enzymes called spliceosomes come to the rescue and start to bend the copied strand around, so that the unwanted bit forms a loop.
3. At the end of this process, the unwanted portion of DNA is broken off. The relevant parts are then joined together, and the instructions for making the protein sent to the production factory in the cell.