The simplest of all bacteria known in science is the parasitic Mycoplasmal, yet:
"No man-made program comes close to the technical brilliance of even Mycoplasmal genetic algorithms. Mycoplasmas are the simplest known organism with the smallest known genome, to date. How was its genome and other living organisms' genomes programmed?" - David L. Abel and Jack T. Trevors, Three Subsets of Sequence Complexity and Their Relevance to Biopolymeric Information, Theoretical Biology & Medical Modelling, Vol. 2, 11 August 2005, page 8
On top of the fact that we now know the genetic code of the simplest organism ever found on Earth is a highly advanced algorithmic code, which far surpasses man's ability to devise as such, we also know for a fact no operation of logic ever performed by a computer will ever increase the algorithmic code inherent in a computer's program, i.e. Bill Gates will never use random number generators and selection software to write highly advanced computer codes:
"... no operation performed by a computer can create new information."
Douglas G. Robertson, "Algorithmic Information Theory, Free Will and the Turing Test," Complexity, Vol.3, #3 Jan/Feb 1999, pp. 25-34. The Evolutionary Informatics Lab:
This is rigorously shown to be the case for even the infamous "evolutionary algorithms" which modify/refine preexisting algorythmic information in a computer:
EV Ware: Dissection of a Digital Organism:
Ev purports to show "how life gains information." Specifically "that biological information... can rapidly appear in genetic control systems subjected to replication, mutation and selection." [Yet] It is the active information introduced by the computer programmer and not the evolutionary program that reduced the difficulty of the problem to a manageable level.
Thus evolution is soundly defeated at even the most basic level of what we now know for Functional Information generation, namely it is shown no sequence of events, in foundational logic, can ever increase complex functional information, though it may refine it.
The complexity found in the simplest non-parasitic bacterium known to science makes the complexity of any man-made machine look like child's play.
Although the tiniest living things known to science, bacterial cells, are incredibly small (10^-12 grams), each is a veritable micro-miniaturized factory containing thousands of elegantly designed pieces of intricate molecular machinery, made up altogether of one hundred thousand million atoms, far more complicated than any machine built by man and absolutely without parallel in the non-living world. Geneticist Michael Denton PhD
Intelligent Design - The Anthropic Hypothesis
Stephen Meyer - Homepage
Signature In The Cell - Book