Dinosaurs and carbon dating
"It became clear years ago that paleontologists were not just neglecting to test dinosaur bones for C-14 content but were refusing to.
(1) Significant amounts of short-lived 14c, in quantities far above the least count (margin of error) of our state-of-the-art equipment, is measured in diamonds, dinosaur fossils, marble, giant extinct aquatic lizard, natural gas, coal (and see this paper at Science Direct), and reportedly in oil.Of course we're hoping that now that we've corrected the material below, that this is solid A work!* Since Carbon-14 is EVERYWHERE It Can't Be an Anomaly: Carbon 14 doesn't lie. Unless from a secondary source, like contamination or neutron capture (described below), anything millions of years old should have NO Carbon-14.Also, : In a meeting with RSR, a geologist with a degree from Colorado's School of Mines who has a background in nuclear physics (who also spent years bombarding various elements with neutrons to make isotopes for industry) told RSR that Carbon does not easily absorb neutrons because it is the heavier elements beginning with Sodium that readily capture neutrons.Further, while it is relatively unlikely that a Carbon atom will capture a free neutron, industrial processes use Carbon neutrons, whereas they use heavier elements, typically starting with Silicon, which is almost double the atomic weight of Carbon, for neutron capture.
The finding radically suggests that early humans may have once walked the earth with the fearsome reptiles thousands of years ago.