Then they ALWAYS come back dated at 100,000s to millions of years old. NEVER do they come back from the lab, with the note: Too young to measure. If you know the date of the source of the rock, they say you don’t have to accept this dating technique’s numbers… But recently, the RATE research team has conclusively demonstrated (with independent lines of evidence) that radioactive decay rates, widely used to bolster deep time, were dramatically accelerated in the past.but if its an unknown sample, then they say: “Oh, you can trust the lab dates! You see, the radiometric dating technique’s do not work when you can check the dates, but you should trust them when you can’t check them. RATE found 3 indicators that strongly indicate decay rates changed in the past, all pointing to a young age for the rocks and the earth.How do we know that there wasn’t lead in the rock when it was first formed?
It caused massive sedimentary layering and sorting and fossilizing of the creatures buried therein.Since the early 20th century, Radioisotope dating has been used to bolster the vast time spans ascribed to the geologic record.However, research by geologist John Woodmorappe (a pen name) revealed that the radiometric methods used today were actually hand-picked to coincide with the dates previously assumed for the geologic column diagrams.Much later after the Grand canyon was already formed, igneous rocks were formed from a volcano on top of the canyon, that Indians saw erupt, only about 1000 years ago.(The volcano lava flows have Indian artifacts in them, and go over the canyon walls.) These rocks were dated using the same method in the lab and were assigned an age of 1.3 billion years old.