The outraged rejection of such a mild and considered form of what to them was hardly controversial—-their central argument-—the secular researchers above were only infuriated. They had intended the "perspective" as an olive branch; spurned, it had been whipped across their face. It left scars; they looked with renewed concentration at the square of sand their excavations had brought them. Could it be? Yes, it was a light toward the future: in years to come, that square and the rage engendered by the Day-Age controversy helped create Cyberdyne, where future scientists, under the patulous aegis of Robert Z'Dar, would go on to work on the same cyborgs and robotic dinosaurs that would one day enslave all of their Evangelical antagonists.
Now, of course you may be wondering why you haven't heard much about this before now. Well, the truth is that you most probably have heard it before. You have probably heard it over and over again, without even noticing, because the scientific community, idolaters and atheists all, has cloaked all this truth in the appearance of lies. They have said that these things are science "fiction," untestable, speculative. And if they don't have "evidence" in hand, then they can't possibly say what is true. But what more evidence do you need than what's out there already? Stories about the Great Flood appear in all of the major religions, and yet scientists say that it couldn't possibly have happened the way the Bible says it did; they say the same thing about cyborgs and time travel. And yet, stories about cyborgs and time travel are just as common as stories about the Flood, if not more common. Look around. I'm willing to bet that most of you know just as much about cyborgs as you do about the Ark.
To learn more about the conflict between the Creation Scientists and their secular counterparts, click here.