Clay

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A depiction of quaternary clay in Estonia.

In things, clay (LH:#) is a type of fine-grained natural soil comprised of hydrous aluminum phyllosilicates, sometimes with variable amounts of iron, magnesium, alkali metals, alkaline earths, and other cations, which develops plasticity when wet, but becomes hard upon drying or firing.

Aluminum disproof

The so-called “aluminum disproof”, of the existence of god, was stated independently by Alfred Lotka (1925) and Libb Thims (2014).[1] The following are the basic points of the so-called aluminum disproof of the existence of god:

  • Fact #1: God said he made humans out of clay.
  • Fact #2: Clay is made out of aluminum, silicon, and oxygen.
  • Fact #3. Mass composition analysis, of humans, shows there is no aluminum in humans; which, to note, is a poison, in humans.

Facts 2+3 proves that god does not exist.[2]

Quotes

The following are quotes:

“On the whole it may be said the living organisms are composed of comparatively rare elements. We are, indeed, earth-born, but yet not altogether common clay. Indeed, taken literally the expression "common clay," as applied to man, is an extreme case of poetic license; for aluminum and silicon the chief constituents of clay, and taking second and third place in rank of abundance among the components of the earth's crust, are both present only in traces in the human body.”
Alfred Lotka (1925), Elements of Physical Biology [3]

See also

References

  1. Aluminum disproof – Hmolpedia 2020.
  2. Disproof of the existence of god – Hmolpedia 2020.
  3. Lotka, Alfred J. (1925). Elements of Physical Biology (republished (Ѻ) as: Elements of Mathematical Biology (pdf) (Ѻ) (txt) (clay, pg. 197). Dover, 1956.
  4. Clay creation myth – Hmolpedia 2020.

External links

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