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Tree ring dating dendrochronology

Ferguson then started sampling the dead wood found scattered on the southern slopes of the mountains and found that the loose dead wood did not match the existing ring patterns. The actual date may be adjusted for extremely wet years which occurred in the past, as shown by the numerous dry lakes in the desert regions of eastern California and Nevada.The gap between living and dead wood was first breached by A. Douglas while testing prehistoric beams in ruins near Show Low, Arizona. Experiments show the trees can grow more than one ring in unusual seasons.

Also, creation had to involve some superficial appearance of earth history.Through the study of annual growth rings of these trees, a fairly precise method of absolute dating has been obtained.So far, this amazing record from the Bristlecone pines only applies to the southwestern portion of the United States and has become useful also to the field of archaeology where ancient roof beams have been more accurately dated using the tree-ring growth records.Edmund Schulman (1908-1958) of the University of Arizona.His dendrochronological studies spanned almost thirty years, of which the last five were spent mostly in the White Mountains.There are 23 authors listed for the study, all I gather tree ring experts.

Surely one should have had the integrity to stand up and point out the elephant in the room?

Trees were likely created with tree-rings already in place. Did God preserve the Bristlecone pines, with their unique combination of living and dead wood, as a record of recent creation?

Rocks would likely have yielded old dates by the faulty radio-isotope methods in use today. This is known as the "Appearance of Age Theory." Even with only minor adjustments in the growth-ring-to-year correlation, most creation scientists would feel quite comfortable with a resulting date of creation in the 6000-7000 B. We don't know for sure, but dendrochronology is certainly a science that provides facts which evolutionists do not care to publicize.

Steve Mc Intyre is already poring over the statistics, but there is one issue raised by several commenters.

That is the question of what effect increased levels of CO2 in the atmosphere have had on the tree rings. over decades) on trees in cool, moist locations over long periods of time is scarce. current Page=2#comments This one comment tells us so much about the lack of integrity in climate science nowadays.

It is well established that CO2 has a significant effect on plant growth, and accepted that tree ring studies can be skewed as a result. Just because there is a lack of empirical evidence does not mean the whole issue can be trundled off onto the sidelines. But if it cannot be properly accounted for, the whole study (or at least the 20th part of it) becomes worthless.