Limitations of carbon dating Wepcam sexthai
It's difficult to tell what is being asked here.
This question is ambiguous, vague, incomplete, overly broad, or rhetorical and cannot be reasonably answered in its current form.
We also assume that the sample died with the same ratio of C12/C14 as in the atmosphere, this may not be true if they got the carbon in their diet from geological sources, eg by eating a lot of deep sea fish.
date of organic material - but an approximate age, usually within a range of a few years either way.
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I didn't downvote, but I'm guessing whoever did has a couple of reasons in mind: (1) within the scope of physics, radiometric dating is perfectly valid, so it's kind of silly to ask whether it is - in other words, we don't care what the young-earth creationists think, and (2) your question doesn't really invite any exposition of the physical principles underlying radiometry.
Though their initial calculations were slightly incorrect thanks to the contaminants of extensive nuclear testing of the age, scientists soon discovered the error and developed methods that were more accurate, including a date of calibration to 1950.
This new method was based on gas and liquid scintillation counting and these methods are still used today, having been demonstrated as more accurate than Libby's original method (3).
It also has some applications in geology; its importance in dating organic materials cannot be underestimated enough.In 1979, Desmond Clark said of the method “we would still be foundering in a sea of imprecisions sometime bred of inspired guesswork but more often of imaginative speculation” (3).Radiocarbon dating may only be used on organic materials.Keep in mind that we much prefer questions that show that the poster put some effort into formulating them, which yours doesn't.(If you like, we can discuss how to improve your question in Physics Chat.) The main thing is that it's consistent with other forms of dating.