Seven ion flow motors synchronized with a planetary gearbox

This hi-speed organism has more parts than a jumbojet - But it is able to replicate


Excerpt: "In November, 2012, two scientific groups from Osaka University in Japan and Aix-Marseille Université in France made a startling discovery.

They set out to uncover the power behind the tiny tails (flagella) that allowed the MO-1 marine bacterium to swim. Using electron cryotomography—an electron microscope and very cold temperatures — they found this “simple” creature’s tails are powered by seven motors, arranged in a hexagonal array, with all gears interacting with 24 smaller gears between them.

“The seven tails (flagella) rotate one way, and the smaller gears rotate the opposite way to maximize torque while minimizing friction,” Rose notes.

These gears or bearings enable the flagella to spin very fast—so the MO-1 can swim ten times faster than E. coli and Salmonella. Some have referred to this as “the Ferrari of flagella,” due to its speed and advanced design.

“This discovery baffled the microbiological world with it’s uncanny complexity,” Rose notes. “Think of it, not one but seven proton synchronized motors interconnected with a planetary gearbox.”

“The seven flagella propellers are inter-linked for minimum drag profile and maximum thrust by using 24 gears and a sheath, similar to modern aircraft and mufti-engine helicopters!”

“It actually has gears and it keeps all seven motors synchronized,” he notes. “Typically, any geared engines have no more than two motors. The best we could do in a helicopter is three engines and a multiple gear box to sync the engines.”

“The motors can drive the MO-1 bacteria at relative speeds of 100 body lengths/second. A Cheetah achieves a land speed of only 25 body lengths/second in comparison and that’s in air, not fluid!” he says.

This “simple” bacterium has nearly the same number of parts as a Boeing 747 — six million — which like the aircraft, work together perfectly. But these parts allow the bacterium to do something the 747 can’t do – multiply itself. Note, the MO-1 bacterium has three more motors than the Boeing model."


My comment: Synchronizing two motors is a very challenging job for engineers. Making three motors to produce simultaneous power requires extremely accurate and careful design. But seven ion flow motors synchronized by a planetary gearbox, that's really challenging. And that super complex organism is able to replicate. Rapidly. These MO-1 bacteria are able to reverse their direction after hitting an obstacle. And they can follow and sense the magnetic field.

These tiny hi-speed perfectly designed organisms point to Creation and Design. The evolutionary theory is a major lie.