Dembski could argue
here that the natural assembling of the first flagellum is not absolutely impossible,
only highly improbable. While that might be technically true, the whole of Dembskis argumentation is dedicated to demonstrating that
non-natural action was an essential element
in the assembling of the first bacterial flagellum. Under those circumstances,
the technical distinction between "naturally impossible" and "possible but so
astoundingly improbable as to conclusively preclude natural formation" strikes
me as the rhetorical equivalent of attempting to hang a 500-pound painting on
the wall with a tailors pin.
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