How do people who reject evolution explain the telomeric region in the middle of human chromosome #2?

Question by Dreamstuff Entity: How do people who reject evolution explain the telomeric region in the middle of human chromosome #2?
The analogous chromosomes (2p and 2q) in the non-human great apes can be shown, when laid end to end, to create an identical banding structure to the human chromosome 2. The remains of the sequence that the chromosome has on its ends (the telomere) is found in the middle of human chromosome 2 where the ancestral chromosomes fused.

The detail of this region (pre-telomeric sequence, telomeric sequence, reversed telomeric sequence, pre-telomeric sequence) is exactly what we would expect from a fusion, and the this telomeric region is exactly where one would expect to find it if a fusion had occurred in the middle of human chromosome 2.

Before it was found, scientists predicted that this pattern would be found – because of evolution.

How do people who reject evolution explain the contents and location of this sequence, and the fact that the prediction that it would be found was validated?
Bryce, it seems you do not understand the details of the question.

Best answer:

Answer by Richard
This question belongs in the biology section. Why are you on religion and spirituality? Are you a drooling, brainwashed troll?

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Can someone please explain what “cloud computing” is in laymen’s terms?

Question by natobanato2: Can someone please explain what “cloud computing” is in laymen’s terms?
I am not a tech nut. I know enough about it but I’m not obsessed and engrossed in all of it. Anyway, I was reading the top ten Tech stories from the the 2000’s and it talked about cloud computing. I looked it up on Wikipedia but it still doesn’t make a lot of sense. Can someone please explain it to me?

Best answer:

Answer by MaskedMusketeer
Cloud computing is the trend nowadays where applications are hosted online and run by servers, instead of having your computer run them locally.

http://lonewolflibrarian.files.wordpress.com/2009/02/cloud-computing-kitchen-sink.jpg

This means that wherever you go, regardless of what platform or device you are using, you can access the application remotely and run it as you would with a normal program.
So perhaps you might own a iPhone or a smartphone with Google Apps capabilities — you can access Google Calendar, Google Documents, Google Reader etc. all of which are applications hosted on Google servers — they don’t run on your device.

The prime advantages of cloud computing is that your data is always “in sync” — because your data is kept in the clouds (on the net) as opposed to just being on your device, wherever you go you always have access to the same information.

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