> would have taken the path of least resistance and
> least work for themselves, which is of course
> regular cuboid block work.
They were given specific rules concerning balance points, number of sides, minimum length of side, etc, etc and had to work within the confines of these rules.
> Verbal instruction is impossible to communicate
> and resolve in complex three dimensional forms.
> That's why we have drawings.
I agree. Even ancient language was not up to describing extremely complex shapes and characteristics. But it was up to describing the characteristics and properties of the finished product and delineating the rules in a non arbitrary way to achieve the result.
> As above, communicating these multiple, complex
> intersecting angles by any means other than a
> drawing is impossible.
I agree, but this doesn't mean that these shapes ever existed in a blueprint. It merely means they are very complex.
> What we see here is the result of craftsmen
> accurately following a plan.
> A very complex plan. There's no alternative. The
> image speaks for itself.
Every single particle and event in the cosmos is affected by everything that currently exists and has existed in the past. Imagine the computations mother nature would have to perform on even the simplest processes!!! A stone teeters on the edge of a precipous and mother nature needs to determine if the movement of Mars and its tidal forces will push it over or not. For almost all practical purposes each event is determined by observable conditions and forces; ie- each event follows a few simple rules. But we can't predict the shape of the next cloud or even agree on what forces caused all past events. Reality is exceedingly complex but appears simple to us most f the time; it appears to merely be following a few simple rules most of the time. Look at the stunning complexity of nature and its creatures. Bees make hives with no blueprints and Egyptians built pyramids with "no" "blueprints".