You left out some of the most important language in the law, either through ignorance or on purpose. I'll wager it is the former, but it doesn't matter.
The second law of thermodynamics states that the total entropy of an isolated system can never decrease over time.
Do you see the parts in bold? Do you think the Earth is an isolated system? (Hint: It is not) There is a million mile in diameter fusion reactor about 90 million miles away, it's called the sun. It is bombarding the earth with about 1.74 x 10^17 watts of energy, constantly.
The second law in no way "topples" evolution. You are repeating straight up lies that you've either read or been told, undoubtedly from creationists and/or creationist sources.
I will do you a favor, and at least lead you to the "waterhole" of becoming less ignorant on the topic. It is up to you to drink. I will again wager that you won't, but again, it doesn't matter.
http://curious.astro.cornell.edu/about- ... termediate
From the first link:
The second law of thermodynamics says that everything tends toward disorder, making evolutionary development impossible.
Morris, Henry M., 1974. Scientific Creationism, Green Forest, AR: Master Books, pp. 38-46.
The second law of thermodynamics says no such thing. It says that heat will not spontaneously flow from a colder body to a warmer one or, equivalently, that total entropy (a measure of useful energy) in a closed system will not decrease. This does not prevent increasing order because
the earth is not a closed system; sunlight (with low entropy) shines on it and heat (with higher entropy) radiates off. This flow of energy, and the change in entropy that accompanies it, can and will power local decreases in entropy on earth.
entropy is not the same as disorder. Sometimes the two correspond, but sometimes order increases as entropy increases. (Aranda-Espinoza et al. 1999; Kestenbaum 1998) Entropy can even be used to produce order, such as in the sorting of molecules by size (Han and Craighead 2000).
even in a closed system, pockets of lower entropy can form if they are offset by increased entropy elsewhere in the system.
In short, order from disorder happens on earth all the time.
The only processes necessary for evolution to occur are reproduction, heritable variation, and selection. All of these are seen to happen all the time, so, obviously, no physical laws are preventing them. In fact, connections between evolution and entropy have been studied in depth, and never to the detriment of evolution (Demetrius 2000).
Several scientists have proposed that evolution and the origin of life is driven by entropy (McShea 1998). Some see the information content of organisms subject to diversification according to the second law (Brooks and Wiley 1988), so organisms diversify to fill empty niches much as a gas expands to fill an empty container. Others propose that highly ordered complex systems emerge and evolve to dissipate energy (and increase overall entropy) more efficiently (Schneider and Kay 1994).
Creationists themselves admit that increasing order is possible. They introduce fictional exceptions to the law to account for it.
Creationists themselves make claims that directly contradict their claims about the second law of thermodynamics, such as hydrological sorting of fossils during the Flood.
Aranda-Espinoza, H., Y. Chen, N. Dan, T. C. Lubensky, P. Nelson, L. Ramos and D. A. Weitz, 1999. Electrostatic repulsion of positively charged vesicles and negatively charged objects. Science 285: 394-397.
Brooks, D. R. and E. O. Wiley, 1988. Evolution As Entropy, University of Chicago Press.
Kestenbaum, David, 1998. Gentle force of entropy bridges disciplines. Science 279: 1849.
Han, J. and H. G. Craighead, 2000. Separation of long DNA molecules in a microfabricated entropic trap array. Science 288: 1026-1029.
Demetrius, Lloyd, 2000. Theromodynamics and evolution. Journal of Theoretical Biology 206(1): 1-16. http://www.idealibrary.com/links/doi/10 ... .2000.2106
McShea, Daniel W., 1998. Possible largest-scale trends in organismal evolution: eight live hypotheses. Annual Review of Ecology and Systematics 29: 293-318.
Schneider, Eric D. and James J. Kay, 1994. Life as a manifestation of the second law of thermodynamics. Mathematical and Computer Modelling 19(6-8): 25-48. http://www.fes.uwaterloo.ca/u/jjkay/pub ... lifeas.pdf
The age of the observable part of the universe is at least ~13.7 billion years. How do we know?
https://www.space.com/24054-how-old-is- ... verse.html
https://biologos.org/common-questions/h ... calculated
I'll give you a bit of advice. If you want to prevent yourself from looking like a fool, do not attempt to engage people in debate using claims that you literally have no understanding of. Firstly, it is a dishonest methodology that is easily seen through by those with even a cursory grasp on the subject matter. Secondly, IF you want to intelligently debate on the topic, do your homework on the subject so that you can speak about it without sounding like someone objecting to calculus because "math ain't got no letters in it".