Evolutionists believe that all living creatures developed in stages and by chance. One recently-discovered species of deep-sea dwelling siphonophore argues strongly against this notion.
Siphonophores are a large group of marine invertebrates. These animals eat fish, capturing and killing their prey with tentacles that are covered with stinging cells. A newly-discovered species of siphonophore, in the genus Erenna, shows a remarkable design. These animals live in absolute darkness at a depth of 1,600 to 2,300 meters. In addition to living in the dark, they have no eyes. One may well wonder how anything could catch fish in the dark, especially without eyes.
The secret lies in the unique design of the stinging tentacles of these animals. The tentacles are arranged like branches on central stalks, much like trees, and they rhythmically flick back and forth. Through specific chemical reactions, special photoproteins in the tentacles emit a bright yellow-to-red spectrum of color, which shines like a beacon in the dark, acting as a fishing lure for fish that are able to
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