What did Jesus do to five barley loaves and two small fishes that would produce enough food to feed five thousand men? He used the first law of thermodynamics.
The writer of Hebrews describes the creation of the universe as thermodynamically balanced. Apparently God created the universe from things which are invisible. We (that's me and the Holy spirit) propose atoms and molecules.
If we take our outreach evangelism back to creation we're going to have to deal with the odd notion that God created the universe from nothing. It's referred to as Ex nihilo. It's neither Biblical nor is it physically possible.
The Peer Review driven narrative for the origin of humanity is that the Bible is wrong and that it took 4.6 billion years for primordial ooze to turn into humans through random chance. You can argue details but that's it.
The curse on Adam was the curse on the Earth. Adam's name and the Hebrew word translated "ground" have the same root and they're practically the same thing. Adam is the ground, it's what he's made of.
If entropy is why the world decays into rubble then how are DNA replication and the process of evolution exempt? They aren't, but that's the premise of the popular science narrative of godless existence (SciPop).
Jesus fed 5,000 people with bread and fish which he caused to materialize out of thin air, however, the people think that they need some kind of sign that proves that he's sent from heaven.
Jesus begins his attempt to describe energy transformation with the difference between food that perishes and food that endures. To Jesus, the almighty God, it's a simple matter of changing the energetic state of matter.
In John Chapter 6 is Jesus demonstrates the conversion of energy from one form to another and he attempts to explain the first law of thermodynamics. He lost many followers in the process.
SciPop is a thermodynamic perpetual motion machine. It's purely theoretical. It's fundamental premises aren't testable hypotheses so, technically, it's not scientific. How about that? SciPop isn't scientific.