Full Article Title
Tight folds In 17,000 feet of Miocene to Pleistocene strata on the Split Mountain Fault in Southern California Indicate that Miocene or lower Pliocene sandstone remained In a nonlithified condition until folded in the late Pleistocene. Likewise, soft sediment deformation features (clastic dikes, tight drag folds and Intense monoclines) In 14,000 feet of Cambrian to Cretaceous strata on the Ute Pass Fault in Colorado argue that even the Cambrian strata were not lthified when the Front Range of the Rocky Mountains was uplifted in the late Cretaceous Laramide event. Evolutionists have assumed the California strata sequence Involves about six million years between deposition and deformation. Furthermore, they have assumed the Colorado strata sequence Involves up to 430 million years between deposition and deformation. How these two sedimentary sequences could escape lithification after deep burial for millions of years remains unexplained by evolutionists. On the other hand, creationists view this evidence that sedimentation and tectonics are concurrent as evidence for rapid deposition and deformation.
Tight folds, clastic dikes, lithification
Volume 1:II, Page 3-16
DigitalCommons@Cedarville provides a publication platform for fully open access journals, which means that all articles are available on the Internet to all users immediately upon publication. However, the opinions and sentiments expressed by the authors of articles published in our journals do not necessarily indicate the endorsement or reflect the views of DigitalCommons@Cedarville, the Centennial Library, or Cedarville University and its employees. The authors are solely responsible for the content of their work. Please address questions to email@example.com.
Austin, Steven A.
"Tight Folds and Clastic Dikes as Evidence for Rapid Deposition and Deformation of Two Very Thick Stratigraphic Sequences,"
Proceedings of the International Conference on Creationism: Vol. 1, Article 57.
Available at: https://digitalcommons.cedarville.edu/icc_proceedings/vol1/iss1/57