... has also been demonstrated; brain implants have been used to generate artificial hearing and (crude and experimental) artificial vision for deaf and blind
people, and brain pacemakers are now common to regulate brain activity in conditions such as Parkinson's disease .
Both of these avenues of ...
... could not live; others lacking reproductive organs could not perpetuate ... The species we see today are but the smallest part of what blind
destiny has ...
In 1790 , Immanuel Kant (Knigsberg (Kaliningrad) 1724 - 1804), in his Kritik der Urtheilskraft , states that the ...
... and everyday life (New York: Cambridge University Press, 1989).
argument from evolution
variation and selective retention
... also rotates the two eyeballs towards each other so they converge on the object.
Canal of Schlemm
Ciliary muscle (or body)
... continued to be a mystery for many, and he is generally suspected of having "smoothed" his data to some degree (not knowing about the importance of blind
classification). The fact that his reported results concentrate on the few traits in peas which are determined by a single gene has also suggested ...
... 1985, 2
Gould, Stephen Jay (1980). The Panda's Thumb , chapter 17. New York: W.W. Norton & Company, Inc.
Dawkins, Richard (1986). The blind
Watchmaker , chapter 9. New York: W.W. Norton & Company, Inc.
Talk Origins Archive
A 1991 essay by Stephen Jay ...
... if and only if they have the same number of chromosomes and, for each chromosome, both organisms have the same number of nucleotides ( The blind
Watchmaker , p. 118).
The classification of species has been profoundly affected by technological advances that have allowed researchers to ...
... together with a shrimp . The shrimp digs and cleans up a burrow in the sand in which both the shrimp and the goby fish live. The shrimp is almost blind
leaving it vulnerable to predators when above ground. In case of danger the goby fish touches the shrimp with its tail to warn it of imminent danger. ...