Evolution 2.0

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Evolution 2.0 - Life after the asteroid impactGenesis

How did life begin on Earth and did it also evolve elsewhere in the solar system? Microbial life forms have been discovered on Earth that can survive and even thrive in extreme high and low temperatures and atmospheric pressure, as well as in conditions of acidity, salinity, alkalinity, and concentrations of heavy metals that were considered lethal even a few years later.

These discoveries include the great diversity of life near hydrothermal vent systems on the seafloor, where some organisms live essentially on chemical energy without sunlight. Similar environments may exist elsewhere in the solar system.

Scientists have shown that some organisms - such as certain bacteria and micro-animals can survive for long periods in space, e.g.tardigrades.

Global Seed Vault

There are already more than 1000 gene databases worldwide. These are supposedly created to enable mankind to prevent plant varieties from becoming completely extinct even after a natural disaster, nuclear war or the consequences of global warming.

The world's largest seed vault facility is maintained in Spitsbergen, a group of islands in the North Atlantic that belongs to Norway. In fact, it is a necessary measure of the world elites to ensure necessary food for life in space in case of timely escape from planet Earth, i.e. before the impact of asteroid Apophis.... more...

Search for ExtraTerrestrial Life

Astrobiology seeks to find evidence of past or present life outside of Earth, if it ever existed.

  • What were the conditions that led to inanimate materials - rocks, sediments, organic compounds, water - coming together to form living organisms with replicating genes, cell walls, and the ability to reproduce?
  • What led to the proliferation of new life forms on earth?
  • How do water and essential organic compounds get onto planets and moons and how do they interact with the planets and moons they land on?

Is it already happening?

It might not take an asteroid impact to transport life from one planet to another. Fast-moving dust could theoretically fling microbes floating high in a world's atmosphere into space and send them on a journey to another planet. Flows of fast-moving space dust are found in all planetary systems and could be a common factor in the spread of life. This basic idea is known as panspermia.

It rains molecules and particles into the Earth's atmosphere every day. Even if the impact velocities (40 - 250,000 km/h) should invariably be lethal for the extraterrestrial visitors, they could still help life by bringing its building blocks - the complex molecules - to Earth.

Do you know the term 'Reverse Engineering'? What if we (or the government elites) are preparing a project Genesis in the universe (for the time after the escape from the planet earth) already for a long time? The idea has been around for a long time...

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