This Is How Life On Earth Began?

After the big bang planet started to evolved. Then life emerged from randomness and due to carbon water combo or life came from extraterrestrial planet? Billions of years before Earth or our solar system were formed, space-journeying viruses and extraterrestrial microbes were deposited on planet after planet and continually exchanged DNA with species living on other worlds. There are various evidences which shows that life on space could be created from space dust. The sharing and acquisition of DNA was accomplished through horizontal gene exchange, exactly as takes place on Earth . Thus, viruses and extraterrestrial microbes obtained copies of essential genes from the genomes of whatever simple and advanced life forms they encountered. Therefore, innumerable extraterrestrial microbial species developed vast genetic libraries, comprised of DNA from innumerable species from innumerable planets. And these genetic libraries came to be stored in viral packets of RNA and DNA. The descendants of these microbes, accompanied by viruses and their vast depositories of genes, eventually fell to Earth.

Microbes are perfectly adapted for journeying through space, abilities they inherited and did not randomly evolve and this doesn’t seem obsolete. They can easily survive a violent hypervelocity impact and extreme acceleration and ejection from the planetary surface into space including extreme shock pressures of 100 GPa; the frigid temperatures and vacuum of an interstellar environment; the UV rays, cosmic rays, gamma rays, and ionizing radiation they would encounter; and the landing onto the surface of a planet . Moreover, they can form spores and awaken after hundred of millions of years have passed.

The bacterial genome contains genes which enable microbes to immediately adapt to toxic environments , enabling them to survive in otherwise deadly habitats . Now we have compelling evidences as to how these microbes flourished in early hydro carbon lakes?Therefore, these prokaryotes can quickly adapt almost regardless of planet, and which explains why these extremeophiles are able to proliferate and flourish in almost every conceivable environment, be it pools of radioactive waste, subzero temperatures, boiling hot springs, miles beneath Earth or at the bottom of the sea.

Archae hyperthermophiles

Likewise, simple eukaryotes including lichens, fungi and algae can survive exposure to massive UV and cosmic radiation and the vacuum of space. Many of these species, including bacteria can rebuild their genomes even if shattered by radiation.

As is evident in our own solar system, and the study of extrasolar worlds, most planets and moons have environments so completely different and unlike Earth that most Earthly-eukaryotes would be unable to survive. However, the same is not true of microbes, archae and extremophiles in particular, which are able to thrive almost regardless of conditions, including those never before encountered on Earth. It is the extraterrestrial genetic inheritance of these microbes which makes survival within extreme enivironments possible and this is because the ancestors of these microbes obtained the necessary genes from creatures which had thrived under the harsh, toxic, adverse and poisonous conditions of other planets and those of nebular clouds and cosmic debris.

For example, prior to the 1930s, poisonous pools of radioactive waste did not exist on Earth, and yet, in 1958, physicists discovered clouds of bacteria, ranging from two million bacteria per cm3 and over 1 billion per quart, thriving with pools of radioactive waste, directly exposed to radiation levels millions of times greater than could have ever before been experienced on this planet .

Many species of microbe can withstand X-rays and atomic radiation, and are radiation resistant. These include Deinococcus radiodurans, D. proteolyticus, D. radiopugnans, D. radiophilus, D. grandis, D. indicus, D. frigens, D. saxicola, D. marmola, D. geothermalis, D. murrayi.

The genes providing this resistance and which make it possible to thrive in toxic environments did not randomly evolve. These genes were inherited and made it possible for these and other microbes to survive if they are exposed to poisonous, and radioactive environments similar to those experienced on other planets or while journeying through space.

Consider the relatively recent invention of antibiotics. Atibiotic resistance genes are maintained within the genomes of various bacteria , and these genes enable them to survive exposure even before they are exposed to these substances . Bacteria recovered from remote, isolated regions of the world, and which have never been exposed to antibiotics carry antibiotic resistant genes . These genes did not suddenly mutate after exposure, they were inherited and existed prior to the invention of antibiotics, drugs, and other toxins.

Various species of bacteria have large genomes which enables them to maintain an extensive genetic library of inherited genes, and these genes, when activated in response to specific environmental triggers, allows them to colonize different environments , including those which are radioactive, poisonous, or toxic. In fact, these genes allow microbes not just to flourish, but to secrete specific biodegradative enzymes which target toxins and poisons, and even newly invented antibiotics, and use them as a food resource . It is this genetic library, obtained from ancestral extraterrestrial species, which provides these microbes with the ability to live in almost any environment, and to colonize toxic habitats .

If we accept the basic premise of “natural selection” then the existence, inheritance, and preservation of these genes indicates exposure and adaption prior to exposure on Earth.

Since these genes existed prior to exposure on Earth, then this means the ancestors of these species were exposed to these substances and environments prior to arriving on Earth, i.e. an extraterrestrial source. Thus due to the inheritance of these genes  a wide range of microbes are able to flourish in almost any toxic habitat such as might be encountered on other worlds.

Therefore, microbial creatures, and their DNA, are perfectly adapted for traveling from planet to planet and from solar system to solar system, and have evolved the ability to survive in almost any environment, and this is how life on Earth began.

[ref:Journal Of Cosmology]


About bruceleeeowe
An engineering student and independent researcher. I'm researching and studying quantum physics(field theories). Also searching for alien life.

3 Responses to This Is How Life On Earth Began?

  1. Morien says:

    Thus adoption could help us to survive at the end of cosmos. Can’t we adopted to live at 0k absolute temperature? Gene could help us.

  2. Mark Louis says:

    I’m agree with you on that point. I think so as well. But I’m disagree with Panspermia because it doesn’t provide satisfactory answer to indigenous origin of life on other planet.

  3. Pingback: Could There Be Billion Year Old Entities? « WeirdSciences

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