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“Ramsons (Allium ursinum), also called "bear's garlic," are indigenous to Europe and Asia, and wild populations are not found in the U.S. Ramps (Allium tricocca) are native to the U.S. and are found in the wild from the mountainous mid-Atlantic states northward.”
“Working from an ID (or a strict adaptationist) position that the majority of non-coding DNA is functional, Allium ursinum should require roughly five times more DNA than Allium altyncolicum.”
“Allium altyncolicum is on the left here, with Allium ursinum on the right.”
“Looking at just the two onions, is Allium ursinum 5 times more complex than Allium altyncolicum?”
“This is of course ridiculous, but given this ridiculous assumption, consider the closely related Allium ursinum, with its 30,807,000,000 basepairs — roughly five times as many.”
“So why can A. altyncolicum make do with one fifth as much regulation, structural maintenance, protection against mutagens, or [insert preferred universal function] as A. ursinum?”
“Apparently, in the British Isles, another wild allium, allium ursinum, grows unfettered by cultivation, and is colloquially called a ramsen or ramson.”
“They are the same species: allium ursinum: which translates as”
“So why can A. altyncolicum make do with one fifth as much regulation, structural maintenance, protection against mutagens, or insert preferred universal function as A. ursinum?”
“Left, A. altyncolicum (7 pg); centre, A. cepa (17 pg); right, A. ursinum (31.5 pg).”
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