The setting for the radiocarbon dating of the shroud

Even the famous Atheist Richard Dawkins admits it is controversial.

Christopher Ramsey, the director of the Oxford Radiocarbon Laboratory, thinks more testing is needed. This is because there are significant scientific and non-religious reasons to doubt the validity of the tests.

And laid it in his own new monument, which he had hewed out in a rock.

I am deeply indebted to them for sharing their knowledge, wisdom and advice.

New scientific tests on the Shroud of Turin, which was on display Saturday in a special TV appearance introduced by the Pope, dates the cloth to ancient times, challenging earlier experiments dating it only to the Middle Ages..

The Shroud of Turin, shown in 1979, is a 14-foot linen revered by some as the burial cloth of Jesus.

Entire scientific worldviews count on its reliability.

Research scientists determine the age of carbon-based materials such as bones, wood, ceramics, textiles and iron using the radiocarbon method.


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