The Programming Model Of Creation: How God Can Speak the Worlds into Being

Rated 2.50/5 based on 2 reviews
We are now able to model worlds created "Ex Nihilo": out of nothing, as the first chapter of Genesis describes. In a thought-provoking way, this book considers the model and compares it to Bible verses that may hint of just such an origin. The conclusions offer an interesting perspective on miracles and the intent of God.

Suitable for high-school age and up. More
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About James Haines

With a background in structural engineering, programming, and teaching, Jim Haines has the right combination of resources to explain how the physical structure of our universe can be generated by software - by words, firmly held. A graduate of Drexel University, he has designed and written numerous software applications for business. He is known for having solved software problems often in unique and clever ways.

Videos

Introduction to "The Programming Model of Creation"
Two minutes that may change your life!

Why God started with WATER...
The first few verses of Genesis describe all of what would become our Earth and reality starting as WATER, in DARKNESS, with the Spririt of God moving over the WATER. Why this way? The Programming Model demonstrates He could have created it in ANY way. Why this one??? Watch and see how God reveals His identity this way!

Reviews

Review by: Desertphile on March 02, 2014 :
Trite puerile occult superstitious pablum. This book offers nothing new that has not already been said many hundreds of thousands of times over the past 300 or 400 years. The writer has not even a basic understanding of geology, cosmology, and biology, and yet the writer insisted upon lecturing people on the subjects as if it was authoritative. Well, at least it was free: nobody should pay for this silly nonsense.
(review of free book)

Review by: DRK on April 12, 2013 :
This book's main theory reminds me of Berkley's Three Dialogues, although with an up-to-date viewpoint (but the difference is that this book is a bit more understandable, and the author is not nearly as dogmatic). The theory makes sense to me. I am not absolutely convinced, but it is well worth your time to read the book, especially because of the other ideas Haines presents regarding the meaning of some of Christ's miracles, or his outlook on the young Earth position. Whether these insights were solely his, or he merely shared from other sources, is not nearly as important as the easy manner he uses to present his material. Worth the time invested in reading it, if you ever have any thoughts late at night wondering, Now how could God do that?
(review of free book)

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