|Human DNA shows signs of being an Invasive Extraterrestrial Parasite||Source|
Scientists now believe that this DNA
must contain coded information
Many scientists have documented that over 95% of Human DNA does not have a known purpose. This DNA has been colloquially referred to as Junk DNA
Up to 97% of the human genetic information (DNA) is seemingly needless, repetitive "junk" — only about 3% is known to generate proteins, deserving the name "gene". The rest used to be called "junk DNA", lately renamed as "non-coding introns", sometimes labeled by the mysterious, though not very explicit description that these self-similar strands "regulate gene expression.
However, other researchers have not been content to simply classify this predominant part of DNA as "one of life's mysteries". Scholarly groups at the forefront of investigative researchers are gathering details which suggest that DNA may not substantively exist as a "building block of life". Rather, it appears that the substantive function of DNA is to act as a "parasitic inhibitor" and "regulator" of life on planet Earth.
|Cosmic Serpent ♦ Excerpts|
Some biologists describe DNA as an "ancient high biotechnology," containing "over a hundred trillion times as much information by volume as our most sophisticated information storage devices." Could one still speak of technology in these circumstances? Yes, because there is no other word to qualify this duplicable, information-storing molecule. DNA is only ten atoms wide and as such constitutes a sort of ultimate technology: It is organic and so miniturized that it approaches the limits of material existence.
|Who Wrote The Code?|
From our experience with computers, we know that all software requires intentional intelligence to create. This raises very deep questions about our very being — and about the objectivity of our science.
DNA as software is not merely a metaphor – it is fact.
Geneticists now edit DNA as a software program by sequencing – or decoding its meaning and intent.
Could DNA and life itself be an accident? Or will science have to expand to accommodate a far wider sense of reality?