Carbon dating failure
Mt Ngauruhoe is thought to have been active for at least 2,500 years, with more than 70 eruptive periods since 1839, when European settlers first recorded a steam eruption.
We know the true ages of the rocks because they were observed to form less than 50 years ago.
However, it is well-known that if a radiometric ‘date’ contradicts a fossil-derived (evolutionary) age, the date is discarded as erroneous.
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Standing roughly in the centre of New Zealand’s North Island, Mt Ngauruhoe is New Zealand’s newest volcano and one of the most active (Figures 1 and 2).
It is not as well publicized as its larger close neighbour Mt Ruapehu, which has erupted briefly several times in the last five years.