Scientist Discovers Evidence of Ancient Alien Life

The Biological Big Bang. Panspermia and the Origins of Life. Famed NASA astrobiologist, Dr. Richard Hoover, has been hunting meteorites and extremeophiles in the frigid Antarctic for over 10 years. To the amazement of all, what this treasure hunt has uncovered is alien life: Fossils of ancient bacteria which hailed from colonies which thrived on comets, moons, and other planets.In a world-wide exclusive, this startling, paradigm busting research, and the pictures to back up these claims, has been published in the March edition of the Journal of Cosmology.   Using the most advanced micro-scanning technology in the world, Dr. Hoover fractured fresh slices of the interior of these meteorites, and discovered the remains of several species of cyanobacteria, also known as blue-green algae. Blue-green algae have a unique quality, they thrive even under the harshest of conditions. According to Dr. Hoover, the possibility of contamination has been completely ruled out. “What is both exciting and extraordinary” Dr. Hoover

said, “is although many of the bacteria resemble and can be associated with generic species on Earth, there are others which are completely alien. Neither I nor other experts who have seen the evidence have any idea what these creatures might be.” “I believe these findings indicate that life is not restricted to Earth, but is broadly distributed, even outside our solar system” said Dr. Hoover. Dr. Carl Gibson of the Center for Astrophysics and Space Sciences at Scripps Institute and the University of California at San Diego had this to say: “Dr. Hover has provided the world with extraordinary evidence to back up extraordinary claims. This discovery completely changes our perspective of the nature of life and our place in the Universe, The world will never be the same.” Does this mean life on Earth came from other planets? Dr. Hoover believes the evidence is consistent with the theories and evidence provided by famed astrophysics Fred Hoyle (who coined “The Big Bang”) and Chandra Wickramasinghe, and which has been detailed in the just release edited volume: “The Biological Big Bang.” According to Dr. Chandra Wickramasinghe Director of the Astrobiology Centre at Cardiff University, “We believe Dr. Hoover’s evidence, coupled with other findings and recent genetic studies, indicates life has a genetic ancestry which leads over 10 billion years back in time. Some of these life forms were delivered to Earth, in comets.” Dr. Rudy Schild, a scientist with the Harvard-Smithsonian’s Center for Astrophysics and the editor-in-chief of the Journal of Cosmology, has written in an editor’s note: “Given the controversial nature of his discovery, we have invited 100 experts and have issued a general invitation to over 5,000 scientists from the scientific community to review the paper and to offer their critical analysis. No other paper in the

history of science has undergone such a thorough vetting, and never before in the history of science has the scientific community been given the opportunity to critically analyze an important research paper before it is published.” What does this all mean? According to Dr. Chandra Wickramasinghe, “Dr. Hoover’s discoveries, coupled with recent findings by other scientists, provides the world with decisive evidence that we are all aliens. Life is a truly cosmic phenomenon.” As summed up by Dr. Rhawn Joseph, in the lead commentary: “The overall pattern of evidence, from genetics to microfossils, indicates that life on Earth came from other planets. Our ancient ancestors were visitors from the stars.”  March 5, 2011 By Lana Tao.  – Dr. Richard B. Hoover is Astrobiology Group Leader at the NASA/MSFC/NSSTC in Huntsville, Alabama where he conducts research on microbial extremophiles, microfossils, and chemical biomarkers in Precambrian rocks and carbonaceous meteorites. He holds 11 U. S. Patents and was 1992 NASA Inventor of the Year. He served on Editorial Boards of several scientific Journals and the Boards of Directors of SPIE, the American Association of Engineering Societies, and the Council of Scientific Society Presidents. He is author/editor of 33 Volumes and 250 papers on Astrobiology, Extremophiles, Diatoms, Solar Physics, X-ray/EUV Optics and meteorites. He co-directed the NATO Advanced Study Institute on Astrobiology in Crete and his book “Perspectives in

Astrobiology” appeared in June, 2005. Richard Hoover has collected meteorites and microbial extremophiles from Antarctica; novel bacteria from glaciers and permafrost of Antarctica, Patagonia, Siberia, Alaska and from haloalkaline lakes, geysers and volcanoes of California, Alaska, Crete, and Hawaii. He has authored four new species of bacteria: (Spirochaeta americana, Desulfonatronum thiodismutans, Tindallia californiensis) from Mono Lake; and Carnobacterium plesitocenium that survived for 32,000 years in a frozen Alaskan pond. Richard Hoover was Science Team Leader for the Antarctica 2000 Expedition (searching for meteorites and extremophiles in Antarctica’s Thiel Mountains) and for the Russian/American Expedition Beringia (searching for microbes in permafrost of Northeastern Siberia). He was elected an Honorary Life Member of the Planetary Studies Foundation for his contributions to the study of carbonaceous meteorites. In 2001, Richard Hoover was elected a Fellow of the Explorers Club for his Scientific Expeditions to some of Earth’s most hostile environments. He is an SPIE Fellow and in 2001 served as the President of SPIE. Lecture Title(s); Comets, Carbonaceous Meteorites, and the Origin of the Biosphere. Abstract: The biosphere is that portion of the Earth’s atmosphere, waters, crust, and ice caps where living organisms can survive. The recent discoveries of barophilic chemolithotrophs

living deep within the crust, hyperthermophilic archaea growing in vent fluids above 120 oC, and psychrophiles that survive in Pleistocene permafrost and deep Vostok cores have shown that the Earth’s biosphere is far more extensive than previously envisioned. The evidence from molecular biomarkers and Bacterial Paleontology indicates that life appeared very early on the primitive Earth and it appears that the origin of the biosphere is closely linked with the emergence of life. The role of comets, meteorites, and interstellar dust in the delivery of water, carbon, organics and prebiotic chemicals necessary for life is becoming better understood. Evidence continues to mount that comets played a crucial role not only in the origin of the early Earth’s atmosphere and oceans, but also in the introduction of carbon and complex organic/prebiotic chemicals to the early Earth during the Hadean (4.5-3.8 Gyr) period of heavy bombardment. Images of the nucleus of Comet P/Wild 2 obtained during the closest (500 km) approach of the NASA Stardust spacecraft showed depressions, aligned escarpments, and tall pinnacles, indicating a thick crust and durable 100 meter cliffs possibly accreted from recondensing gases. The presence of a thick, black, kerogen-like crust, and elevated temperatures of the nucleus of comets indicates that some comets may contain liquid water and brines trapped within cavities between the crust and the interior ice and rock debris. Since life exists

on Earth wherever there is liquid water – the types of microbial extremophiles that might be able to survive on comets are considered.There exists a dramatic similarity exists between the chemical compositions of CI carbonaceous meteorites and comets and therefore these meteorites may well be the remains of cometary nuclei with volatiles removed. Field Emission Scanning Electron Microscope (FESEM) studies carried out during the past several years on freshly fractured interior surfaces of the Orgueil CI meteorite has revealed in-situ the existence of the well-preserved mineralized remains of a complex suite of trichomic prokaryotes. Many of the forms found embedded in the mineral matrix are morphotypes of cyanobacteria and sulphur bacteria. EDAX and 2-D X-ray analysis indicate the chemical composition of these remains are dramatically different from living cyanobacteria, although they bear elemental biosignatures that overlay that of the meteorite matrix. This presentation reviews recent theories of the Origin of the Biosphere and presents new data on comets and microbial extremophiles. Recently obtained FESEM images and EDAX data on living cyanobacteria and microfossils in CI meteorites will be presented in support of the hypothesis that comets and meteorites may have contributed to the Origin and Evolution of the Biosphere by the delivery of not only water, carbon, and prebiotic chemicals to early Earth, but also via complex cryopreserved biomolecules and perhaps even viable intact microorganisms. Searching for Life in All the Wrong Places. This is a talk for the general public with a description of the wonders of Microbial Extremophiles and a lot of photos of Travels to North Siberia, Volcanoes, and to Patagonia (with Magellanic Penguins) and the Thiel Mountains and the South Pole (with Owen Garriott and Jim Lovell) to search for meteorites and microbes. I can provide an Abstract if you wish. Sources: journalofcosmology.comspie.org

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