- Feb 5, 2019
- Reaction score
You're being a world class idiot.
I happen to be an expert on stochastic differential equations, and a PhD in biochemistry. I don't need to "think through" an elementary statistics problem. By inspection, I can tell you straight up YOUR MATH IS WRONG. Things don't work that way. Sorry bud.
You want to go up against me on a math issue? Bring it. You'll be nice and toasty in time for tomorrow's lunch.
Don't waste time bleating, show me your math. So I can show you where you went wrong. You're dealing with molecules in solution. Why don't you start by showing us how YOU calculate how frequently two peptide molecules bump into each other.
1. There are thousands of polypeptides in humans. Thousands.
2. Each one HAD TO BE originally synthesized by some means. The frequency of amino acids "bumping into each other" is quite immaterial in the context of the insuperable statistics of their original assembly.
3. "Peptide" refers to the specific bond between amino acids. You jumped the amino acid gun, PhD.
The speed of a reaction is immaterial to the impossibility of its naturalistic synthesis. Flip a coin or deal cards fast, slow, the probability doesn't change. "Bud."
4. You're "a PhD in biochemistry"? Bad grammar, "bud."
You wasted my time bleating.