Goldilocks Zone notes that if the earth were a little closer to the sun it might be like hot choking Venus; if earth were a little farther out it would be cold and arid like Mars. 1 Somehow, perhaps through a miracle of biblical proportions (literally) or by amazing evolutionary serendipity, we ended up in just the right place in the universe.
We also received from the random universe, also by amazing serendipity, all the perfect molecular ingredients operating within tens of thousands of delicate ratios required for life to flourish.
Water is so vital to our survival, but strangely enough, we don’t know the first thing about it—literally the first. Where does water…on planet Earth, come from?Smithsonian https://www.smithsonianmag.com/science-nature/how-did-water-come-to-earth-72037248/#4bmy6eRJfS8AVKA3.99
According to evolutionary concepts and conjecture, life comes from water. This mindset finds NASA and other scientific fields searching for water on other planets in the universe as a top motive for exploration. 1
Many of these scientists are perhaps geniuses, or at a minimum very intelligent, are either willfully lying or they are ignorant to basic chemistry– the second option is essentially impossible. The reality of even basic chemistry reveals that while water is necessary for life to PERSIST, water itself is DESTRUCTIVE to life.
Whatever else transpired at the time of life’s recognizable origins on Earth it seems likely that a critical step was the formation of cells – membrane enclosures – in which more complex molecules could congregate at concentrations high enough for interesting chemistry to take place. But there’s a catch: salty, ion-filled ocean water and ionic magnesium and iron, present in compounds like RNA, all act to destroy the fatty-acid spheres that we think could have been the first proto-cells.Scientific American “Protocells, Bombardment, Martian Erosion and Biofluorescence, What do these things have in common?”
By Caleb A. Scharf, August 2019
1 NASA http://science.nasa.gov/science-news/science-at-nasa/2003/02oct_goldilocks/
2 Scharf, Caleb, Scientific American “Protocells, Bombardment, Martian Erosion and Biofluorescence, What do these things have in common?” Aug 2019