Ogden III, "The Use and Abuse of Radiocarbon," in Annals of the New York Academy of Science, Vol. If it does not entirely contradict them, we put it in a footnote.
However, by itself a fossil has little meaning unless it is placed within some context.
Brown, "Radiocarbon Age Measurements Re-examined," in Review and Herald, October 28, 1971, pp. Radiocarbon in the atmosphere was markedly different prior to 1600 B. "It was found that the activity of radiocarbon in the atmosphere was going up and down even before the Industrial Revolution [when additional smoke began polluting the air]."—*H. For a 40,000 year old sample, the figure is only 5 percent, while an error of 50,000 years can be produced by about 1 percent of modern material. The age of prehistoric artifacts, the age of the earth, and that of the universe would be thrown into doubt."—*F. Jueneman, article in Industrial Research, 14 (1972), p. "Some geologists question the use of the C-14 method for samples stored under moist conditions. von Fange, "Time Upside Down," in Creation Research Society Quarterly, June 1974, p.