4 Answers

  1. Yes, we can. Evolution is especially evident in the example of short-lived species such as bacteria (and they evolve under the influence of the environment into new species with new characteristics in a week) or worms, insects…�

    A key factor in the observability of evolution is life expectancy and generational succession. Evolution is not a process with specific individuals of a species, but with their descendants and their descendants, and so on.�

    Actually, as you have already correctly said, you are a new form in comparison with the forms of your parents, you have different characteristics from your parents. Your children will be even more different from your parents. And so on. Who knows, if the environment changes a lot, maybe in a million years your descendant will have a brain three times larger and a corresponding skeleton, and he will need a different number of chromosomes for this, as a result, sitting on a time machine and arriving in our days, he will not be able to find a mate and reproduce. But at the same time, it will be your distant descendant.

  2. Yes, we can, for example, in 2017, Peter and Rosemary Grant recorded a case of the appearance of a new species of finch

    Janice Britton-Davidian studied how house mice have changed over the past 500 years, and found that during this period, their genome has undergone about nine mutations. And they were as significant as the mutation of the chimpanzee genome in the human genome.

  3. Yes, we can. Look at the parents and their children. Take a closer look at their appearance. Many features will be similar. If you have done this, then you have observed evolution.

  4. Can I find out the definition of “other forms” ?

    Who, how and by what criteria will decide whether it is a different form or the same one? What should happen so that you can say, “Yes, this is already a transition to another form”?

    Describe this situation, and then we will talk about what can be observed in fact, and what can not be.

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