Stephen  C. Meyer





Stephen C. Meyer


Born
The United States
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Genre

Influences


There is more than one author with this name in the database.

Dr. Stephen C. Meyer received his Ph.D. from the University of Cambridge in the philosophy of science. A former geophysicist and college professor, he now directs the Center for Science and Culture at the Discovery Institute in Seattle. In 2004, Meyer ignited a firestorm of media and scientific controversy when a biology journal at the Smithsonian Institution published his peer-reviewed scientific article advancing intelligent design. Meyer has been featured on national television and radio programs, including The NewsHour with Jim Lehrer, CBS’s Sunday Morning, NBC’s Nightly News, ABC’s World News, Good Morning America, Nightline, FOX News Live, and the Tavis Smiley Show on PBS. H
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Stephen C. Meyer isn't a Goodreads Author (yet), but he does have a blog, so here are some recent posts imported from his feed.
In an op-ed for Long Island's Newsday, columnist William O'Reilly relates Dr. Meyer's story of meeting with a former Microsoft software engineer: "He walks into my office one day, throws a book down on the table. It's called Design Patterns -- standard textbook for computer design engineers -- and he says, 'I get the eerie feeling, when I'm looking at what's going on in the cell, that somebody'... Read more of this blog post »
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Published on January 07, 2014 11:29 • 179 views
Average rating: 4.19 · 1,968 ratings · 233 reviews · 23 distinct worksSimilar authors
Signature in the Cell: DNA ...

4.26 avg rating — 906 ratings — published 2009 — 17 editions
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Darwin's Doubt: The Explosi...

4.11 avg rating — 651 ratings — published 2013 — 10 editions
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Explore Evolution: The Argu...

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4.24 avg rating — 42 ratings — published 2013 — 3 editions
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Does God Exist? Building th...

4.44 avg rating — 25 ratings — published 2009
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Epic Sound: Music in Postwa...

4.93 avg rating — 14 ratings — published 2014 — 3 editions
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The Origin of Biological In...

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it was amazing 5.00 avg rating — 13 ratings — published 2004 — 2 editions
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El ADN y el Origen de la Vi...

it was amazing 5.00 avg rating — 9 ratings
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the return of the god hypot...

it was amazing 5.00 avg rating — 1 rating
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The Explosive Origin of Ani...

0.00 avg rating — 0 ratings
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Mere Creation: Science, Fai...

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really liked it 4.00 avg rating — 58 ratings — published 1998
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More books by Stephen C. Meyer…
Does God Exist? Building th...
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4.44 avg rating — 25 ratings

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“The information contained in an English sentence or computer software does not derive from the chemistry of the ink or the physics of magnetism, but from a source extrinsic to physics and chemistry altogether. Indeed, in both cases, the message transcends the properties of the medium. The information in DNA also transcends the properties of its material medium.”
Stephen C. Meyer, Darwinism, Design and Public Education

“With odds standing at 1 chance in 10164 of finding a functional protein among the possible 150-amino-acid compounds, the probability is 84 orders of magnitude (or powers of ten) smaller than the probability of finding the marked particle in the whole universe. Another way to say that is the probability of finding a functional protein by chance alone is a trillion, trillion, trillion, trillion, trillion, trillion, trillion times smaller than the odds of finding a single specified particle among all the particles in the universe.”
Stephen C. Meyer, Signature in the Cell: DNA and the Evidence for Intelligent Design

“Since natural selection “selects” or preserves functionally advantageous mutations or variations, it can explain the origin of systems that could have arisen through a series of incremental steps, each of which maintains or confers a functional advantage on a living organism. Nevertheless, by this same logic, selection and mutation face difficulty in explaining structures or systems that could not have been built through a close series of functional intermediates. Moreover, since selection operates only on what mutation first produces, mutation and selection do not readily explain appearances of design that require discrete jumps of complexity that exceed the reach of chance; that is to say, the available probabilistic resources.”
Stephen C. Meyer, Signature in the Cell: DNA and the Evidence for Intelligent Design

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