Using state-of-the-art forensic extraction and analysis of bone proteins genetic variant proteins called peptides which are then sequenced with DNA are being collected as human identification markers. This technology allows researchers to collect ancestral information gleaned from the variant peptide profiles. This means that the DNA of the Rephaim, giants, and men of renown is now traceable. Each bone, hair, nail, or even preserved skin remnant can be reunited with its other parts, even if they were already part of the dust of the earth, then reassembled in a demonic type of resurrection, cloned, and then animated. We have this technology right now but we are only presented fragments from the players with an anti-God, pro-evolutionary agenda.
Those genes with the highest Neanderthal ancestry are associated with keratin, a protein found in skin and oftentimes red hair. Some hybrid Neanderthal-human male offspring were sterile as it appears there were some significant issues with reproduction between the two groups. That would explain why large segments of the human genome are free of Neanderthal DNA.
There are no known reproductive barriers between any living humans; no matter how distantly related they are to each other. These barriers are crucial to the origin of new species but mating between fallen angels and man, and then breeding between rephaim to rephaim would likely experience fertility barriers.
The shattering God's barriers into millions of fragments began with these unholy unions and now have almost come full circle, breaking the barrier of creation to embrace a ‘foreign’ evolutionary hypothesis.
Mixing it Up
The idea of mixed is not looked upon favorably in the Bible; in fact purity is the truth. God separated light from darkness. Do we see anywhere in Scripture where God mixed light and dark, good and evil, clean and unclean, male and female? Adam and Eve were told not to eat of the Tree of Knowledge that mixed good and evil. We are to make distinctions between the clean and unclean. We are not to mix species by different mating kinds or to blur the lines between male and female.
Neither shalt thou make marriages with them; thy daughter thou shalt not give unto his son, nor his daughter shalt thou take unto thy son.
For they will turn away thy son from following me, that they may serve other gods: so will the anger of the Lord be kindled against you, and destroy thee suddenly.Deuteronomy 7:3-4
Giants, Denisovans, and Neanderthals
Much of forensic archeology on the remains of giant peoples from around the earth is conducted under the guise or umbrella of studying the Neanderthal. It is provocative that Neanderthals share genetic traits with giants such as flaming red hair.
Smithsonian Broader Social Impacts Committee
The Smithsonian Institute has gathered many of the giant bones from around the world not for sharing with the public who, what, and why these entities lived but to hide historical bone records for their nefarious evolutionary Human Origin Project. Once the Human Origin Project began they launched an interfaith discussion on: What does it mean to be human? Using artificial intelligence the Smithsonian's Broader Social Impacts Committee is attempting the break down the barriers on why people of faith do not embrace evolution and are seeking to bring these people out of creationism into the evolutionary tree.
A conflict approach assumes that science and religion are competitors for cultural authority. Either science sets the standard for truth to which religion must adhere or be dismissed, or religion sets the standard to which science must conform. For example, some atheists adopt this approach and argue that science reduces religion to a merely natural phenomenon. Conversely, some religious adherents, while claiming to accept science, will identify specific points at which mainstream scientific findings must be distorted or abandoned for the sake of religious convictions. Such an adversarial approach tends to rule out any constructive engagement between science and religion.
Individuals who prefer a separation approach hold that science and religion use different languages, ask different questions and have different objects of interest (e.g., nature for science and God for religion). By highlighting the differences between science and religion, conflict is avoided. While this approach allows a person to explore what science has learned about human origins without fear of conflict with religious beliefs, it also encourages that the science be left, so to speak, at the museum threshold so that it has no impact on other non-scientific explorations of what it means to be human. A consequence of separation is that the science of human origins can be viewed as irrelevant to what might be the deepest of human concerns. Smithsonian
Once such study in 2010 isolated DNA from Egyptian mummies. It was determined through extracted DNA from a tiny bone that this was an extinct species or subspecies of archaic human (the definition of which varies) with a pending status, now referred to as the Denisovans who are distinct from the Neanderthals. This resulted in a massive study that culminated with the reconstructed Neanderthal genome—and found traces of their genes still lurking within some of us today, some more than others.
A Swedish geneticist Dr. Svante Pääbo is to grow “Neanderthalized” human stem cells into tiny brain organoids inside a dish. Pääbo is not going to make a laboratory version of a Neanderthal but using gene editing they are mix human stem cells with Neanderthal genes and then coax them into lentil-sized brain blobs that mimic fetal brain development, complete with their own blood vessels, neural networks, and functioning synapses. But careful analysis revealed a variety of functional neuronal types, strung together in a way that resembles a second-trimester fetal brain while stating that these brains can't 'think' or 'feel' so they can later dispose of them when their usefulness is completed. By the virtue of them being Neanderthal scientific experiments bypass constraints, regulations, and public disgust regarding human experimentation trials. But remember, this will be a Neanderthal-human hybrid. The goal of Pääbo is to tease out what makes your brain special, that would be the soul. He also wants to answer the biggest question in human history, "Why did we become this crazy?"
Paleontologists, scientists, and researchers are frothing at the mouth to explain the evolution theory of your spectacular brain. The largest hunt in the history of the world is happening right now. It is for your DNA, which then goes into databases where it is shared, sold, and experimented with. Some people willingly provide their DNA for family history. Some will share it for medical treatment with Precision Medicine. This DNA is combined with archeological remains and people from around the world. What do researchers do with the DNA? One example is FOXP2 which is a gene that supposedly came out of 'nowhere' allowing us our colorful language. Some scientists are comparing our human DNA with monkey DNA to prove we evolved from apes (speak for themselves) while others, as the man above, believes that FOXP2 came from extraterrestrials or as the Bible extrapolates, from the Watchers or fallen angels. The brain has remained elusive to these researchers.
Can These Bones Live?
Roughly three decades ago, Pääbo began earnestly considering a radical idea: can DNA be extracted from dead tissue? Although DNA is relatively stable compared to other biomolecules, such as proteins, it does begin to decay following death. The famous double helix, carefully wound by nature into compact structures, breaks down into increasingly shorter fragments with time. Piecing the tidbits back together is a terrifyingly complex task, but in 1985, using the remains of a 2,400-year-oldchild was cloned, Pääbo convincingly showed the world that it could scientifically be done. Let me emphasize, this 2400 year old girl was CLONED.
Paleontologists now had the tools that they needed to go back in time and examine DNA lost to history. Meanwhile, researchers at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory(LLNL) have developed a new biological identification method that exploits information encoded in proteins that could have multiple applications. Two years after developing the process they have succeeded using protein markers from human bones could be to help determine the identity of partial remains from catastrophic events or ancient remains. It is claimed that, "development of using protein markers from human hair and bones is still in its infancy." Protein marker databases are being created for comparing genetic variations, biological markers, and mutations. LLNL is also working on detection of protein from shed skin cells.
At a recent military conference the audience was told that if you took a drink from a glass, the skin could be harvest and an egg and sperm could be made, fertilized in grown in an artificial womb, resulting in a cloned child. You could be a parent without even knowing about it. It is my opinion that this technology was used by ancient Pre-Adamic civilizations of which we see only stone traces of their judgment and ruination. These ruins are always to as being by indigenous peoples as being built by the ones who came from the stars.
Proteins are long molecular chains formed from amino acids — the basic building blocks of life. DNA is the pattern or template the body uses to produce proteins.
This same process will be used in June to capture environmental DNA (eDNA) samples of the Loch Ness waters to identify tiny DNA remnants left behind by life in the loch. They are looking for evidence DNA sequences similar to those predicted to come from a large extinct marine reptile, the so called “Jurassic hypothesis," in other words, the Loch Ness Monster.
“Whenever a creature moves through its environment, it leaves behind tiny fragments of DNA from skin, scales, feathers, fur, feces and urine. This DNA can be captured, sequenced and then used to identify that creature by comparing the sequence obtained to large databases of known genetic sequences from 100,000’s of different organisms – if an exact match can’t be found we can generally figure out where on the tree of life that sequence fits,” according to Professor Gemmell.
In September 2016 NNLN statistically validated way to use protein markers from human hair to identify people and link individuals to evidence. This led to their seminal project to use protein markers from human tissue for identification — this time from bones. Their work is described in a paper published online by Forensic Science International, an Amsterdam-based journal. The study took samples from of all things a rib bone which could distinguish from 1 in 6 people to 1 in 42,000 people.
Using liquid chromatograph-mass spectrometry to separate, detect and quantify the peptide sequences the data on the frequencies of each corresponding DNA mutation, the researchers can derive identifying information and determine the biogeographic origin of the person who provided a sample.
Brad Hart, the director of LLNL’s Forensic Science Center and a co-author of the paper, “It is critical that the forensic science community expand the suite of objective tools available that allow for forensic results to be expressed with statistical rigor. Expanding the proteomic approach to include bone tissue promises greater potential for determining the identity of remains recovered from challenging environments and circumstances.”
“The use of protein markers from human hair and now bones can complement existing techniques based on DNA,” said Lab chemist and paper co-author Deon Anex. “It can be especially valuable if DNA is missing or compromised.”
“There is inherently less genetic variability in proteins present in bone compared to human hair,” Hart said. “For purposes of identifying people or linking them to evidence, hair proteins are more valuable.
“Nonetheless, there are situations where bone tissue may be all that is available and for those cases there may be no other way to the identify human remains.”
Publicly NNLN admits, "That protein markers from bones could be useful on archeological time scales, such as 250 years or more, as has been demonstrated with protein markers from human hair."
LLNL notes that the researchers, using their current sample sizes, now are able to find enough distinctive markers to provide a unique pattern for an individual that would distinguish that person among a population of one billion people.
About one to six percent of Neanderthal genes overlapped with those of people from Europe, the Middle East, and Far East regions. In other words, at some point in ancient history, our ancestors intermingled with their Neanderthal cousins, and we are proof of those trysts. Scientists are ecstatic that Neanderthals never went extinct.
Pääbo’s discovery naturally led to a broader question, "What exactly is the relationship of the Neanderthals to us? By comparing our genomes, Pääbo’s group has already identified a handful of regions containing DNA variations, changes that might have helped humans adapt. This word is critical at this juncture as we are being told that we must adapt to artificial intelligence (AI). We are to intermingle with AI.
Instead of a huge genetic onslaught researchers are incrementally taking just three key genes between humans and Neanderthal genome and then track the effect of these genes on brain development.
A few years ago, working with Dr. Wieland Huttner, a developmental neuroscientist at the Max Planck Institute of Molecular Cell Biology and Genetics, the team grew brain organoids using white blood cells from humans and other apes. The brain blobs developed for weeks, allowing sufficient time to compare and contrast how their cells grow or hook up differently between species.
We Have Just Begun
Pääbo said, “This is just the beginning of the exploration of human uniqueness that is now possible.”
Celeste has worked as a contractor for Homeland Security and FEMA. Her training and activations include the infamous day of 911, flood and earthquake operations, mass casualty exercises, and numerous other operations. Celeste is FEMA certified and has completed the Professional Development Emergency Management Series.
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Read more in Katelyn Elizabeth Mason et al., “Protein-based forensic identification using genetically variant peptides in human bone,” Forensic Science International288 (July 2018) (doi: org/10.1016/j.forsciint.2018.04.016)