Written and published on 30 November 2016; revised on 11 February 2020
Previously titled: About Martian Bacteria: Psy versus Science
- HOW MUCH OF OUR BODY IS BACTERIA? ONE-HALF OF IT
- BACTERIAL LIFE ON MARS TODAY
- WHAT BACTERIA LOOK LIKE
- How the Martian Bacteria See Themselves
- How We See the Martian Bacteria
- HOW A BACTERIUM REPRODUCES
- Asexual Fission
- Sexual Reproduction Among Bacterial: Conjugation
- MOBILE, SELF-SPLICING GROUP II INTRONS IN BACTERIA
- ARE PLASMIDS AND MOBILE GROUP II INTRONS THE MEANS BY WHICH BACTERIA BIOENGINEER HUMANS?
- HOW AND WHAT DO BACTERIA EAT?
- What Bacteria That Colonize Other Lifeforms Eat
- What ‘The Ancient Ones’ Eat
- How Bacteria Arrange Place Seating for Dinner
- FACTS TO SUPPORT MARTIAN CLAIMS OF THEIR SPACE EXPLORATION PROGRAM
- HOW LONG BACTERIA HAVE BEEN ON EARTH, AND HOW THEY EVOLVED HERE ALONG WITH MICROORGANISMS NATIVE TO EARTH
- Sidebar: Primordial Soup
- MORE INFORMATION
I have done some research on bacteria. It appears they are from Mars. I have found tentative substantiation of their assertion, through telepathy, at which they are adept, that they are expert at space travel, at microminiaturization and at human bioengineering. I’ll paraphrase a sentence or so of each source (that which I found most interesting) and then provide the source.
HOW MUCH OF OUR BODY IS BACTERIA? ONE-HALF OF IT
Folks used to think there were 10 bacteria and various other microbes per human cell in our bodies. This article suggests it is more like 1.3 bacteria to 1 human cell, and that most of the bacteria reside in the colon. So we are less outnumbered than was previously thought.
–adapted from Link: “Scientists bust myth that our bodies have more bacteria than human cells: Decades-old assumption about microbiota revisited,” by Alison Abbott, from http://www.nature.com/news/scientists-bust-myth-that-our-bodies-have-more-bacteria-than-human-cells-1.19136 ..
BACTERIAL LIFE ON MARS TODAY
There is a meteor from Mars that landed in Antartica some 13,000 years past. Scientists are pretty sure what they found in it was fossilized bacteria from Mars. The age of the bacteria was 3.6 billion years. Scientists also found evidence that Mars had water on it long ago. This is important, as the presence of water is thought necessary for bacterial life to flourish.
–adapted from Link: “USCB Science Line: Is there really life on Mars? What evidence is there that there may or may not have been life on Mars?” http://scienceline.ucsb.edu/getkey.php?key=2986 ..
Alfred McEwen, a professor at the University of Arizona, feels there are water pools below the surface of Mars, and that Martian bacteria may thrive there. He points out that microbes call the harsh environment of the Antarctic lakes home as well.
–adapted frpm “Life on Mars STILL exists beneath the surface, claims top Nasa scientist: HIDDEN lakes on Mars are likely to contain some form of life, a leading expert has claimed, by Sean Martin, published 11 July 2016 16:20 … http://www.express.co.uk/news/science/688359/Life-Mars-claims-Nasa-scientist-alien-red-planet ..
WHAT BACTERIA LOOK LIKE
How the Martian Bacteria See Themselves
According to my clair intel, the Martians are disdainful of our depictions of them. Their own vision of their species is of the great, sentient Light with which they Light up our Earth. In my mind’s eye, I see this a little like the NASA images of Earth from space …
Image: “Earth from Space: ISS030-E-10008,” by NASA, public domain …
DESCRIPTION: This image shows the electric lights of Barcelona at night, as seen from space.
However, while the NASA photos show electric lights from human cities on Earth, the Light of the Martian as a sentient species here on Earth is not limited to the geographic distribution of human beings. Martian lifeforms colonize domestic and wild mammals, for example. In addition, there are noncolonizing Martians in most Earth habitats.
Thus the true Light of Martians as a sentient species on Earth is much more expansive than that in the above image.
How We See the Martian Bacteria
Here is a standard image of a bacterium; the flagellum, a whip-like appendage, provides motility. Some bacteria have several flagella.
Here is an image of a bacterium with several flagella … http://www.daviddarling.info/images/bacterium_structure.gif ..
HOW A BACTERIUM REPRODUCES
A bacterium can reproduce either asexually or sexually. The former is called ‘asexual fission’ and the latter ‘conjugation’.
Asexual fission in a bacterium is simply a case of replication of the original DNA, then splitting of the bacterial cell into two separate cells. There is no change in the DNA from the parent cell to the offspring cell …
Image: “1: The bacterium before binary fission has the DNA tightly coiled. 2: The DNA of the bacterium has replicated . 3: The DNA is pulled to the separate poles of the bacterium as it increases size to prepare for splitting. (This is missing the fact that the DNA attaches itself to the inner cell wall) Ergo Diagram not completely correct! 4: The growth of a new cell wall begins the separation of the bacterium. 5: The new cell wall fully develops, presenting in the development of down syndrome, resulting in the complete split of the bacterium. 6: The new daughter cells have tightly coiled DNA, ribosomes, and plasmids.” –Author Ecoddington, 14 22 May 2014, 14:17:40 … from Wikimedia Commons … CC BY-SA 3.0 Unported
Asexual fission allows bacteria to reproduce very quickly, provided that they have sufficient food and the right temperature. For example Escherichia coli can reproduce once every 20 minutes. Reproducing in this way, one bacterium can generate 16.7 million offspring.
–from Link: “Microbiology Online: Bacteria” … http://www.microbiologyonline.org.uk/about-microbiology/introducing-microbes/bacteria ..
A bacterium can also reproduce sexually, a process that involves conjugation, or exchange of chromosomal material. Before discussing this method of reproduction, though, let’s take a look at the topic of plasmids …
“A plasmid is a small DNA molecule within a cell that is physically separated from a chromosomal DNA and can replicate independently. They are most commonly found in bacteria as small circular, double-stranded DNA molecules; however, plasmids are sometimes present in archaea and eukaryotic organisms. In nature, plasmids often carry genes that may benefit the survival of the organism, for example antibiotic resistance. While the chromosomes are big and contain all the essential genetic information for living under normal conditions, plasmids usually are very small and contain only additional genes that may be useful to the organism under certain situations or particular conditions. Artificial plasmids are widely used as vectors in molecular cloning, serving to drive the replication of recombinant DNA sequences within host organisms.” –from Link: “Plasmids,” in Wikipedia … https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Plasmid ..
Here is an image of plasmid replication …
Image: “This image shows a line drawing that compares the activity of non-integrating plasmids, on the top, with episomes, on the bottom, during cell division. The upper half of the image shows a bacterium with its chromosomal DNA and plasmids dividing into two identical bacteria, each with their chromosomal DNA and plasmids. The lower half of the image shows a bacterium with its chromosomal DNA, but with an episome. Next to this bacterium, we see the same bacterium, but after the episome has integrated into the chromosomal DNA and has become a part of it. This second bacterium now divides into two bacteria identical to it, each with an episome integrated into it.” –Author: User:Spaully , 17:12, 9 May 2007 (UTC), from Wikipedia, CC BY-SA 2.5 Generic
Sexual Reproduction Among Bacterial: Conjugation
Bacteria can also reproduce sexually, by a method known as conjugation. This method involves transfer of genetic material, contained in a plasmid, by one bacterium to another bacterium …
Image: “Schematic drawing of bacterial conjugation. Conjugation diagram 1- Donor cell produces pilus. 2- Pilus attaches to recipient cell, brings the two cells together. 3- The mobile plasmid is nicked and a single strand of DNA is then transferred to the recipient cell. 4- Both cells recircularize their plasmids, synthesize second strands, and reproduce pili; both cells are now viable donors.” –Author Adenosine , 16 September 2009 … in Wikimedia … CC BY-SA 3.0
MOBILE, SELF-SPLICING GROUP II INTRONS IN BACTERIA
These are RNA molecules that can move genetic elements from one cell to another. These Group II Introns are found in eucaryotes, plants, and were found to be self-splicing in bacteria in 1993. Since then, these introns have been used by humans in gene splicing research.
ARE PLASMIDS AND MOBILE GROUP II INTRONS THE MEANS BY WHICH BACTERIA BIOENGINEER HUMANS?
Plasmids and Mobile Group II Introns may be the means by which Martian bacteria genetically bioengineer their human ‘space stations’ … that is, our human bodies.
Do bacteria, as they have clair conveyed, contain genetic material replicating their human hosts, to prevent their being attacked by the human immune system? If so, then there may be sufficient resonance between the bacterial DNA and RNA, and the human host DNA and RNA, for bacterial-human plasmid and intron transfer to take place.
This might explain the rapid evolution of life on Earth, not just for humans, but also for all animals co-tenanted by bacteria.
Along this line of thought, “The Law of One: The Ra Material” speaks of how the human species was altered genetically by the Earth Martians, so that its evolution from 2D (second ‘density’ or ‘dimension’) to 3D (third ‘density’ or ‘dimension’) …
Link: “The Densities or Dimensions According to ‘The Law of One’,” by Alice B. Clagett, written and published on 22 May 2017 … https://wp.me/p2Rkym-6uh ..
… proceeded by leaps and bounds, rather than gradually. See …
Link: “The Law of One,” Session 14, question-answer 3:
14.3 … that is, http://www.lawofone.info/results.php?s=14#3 ..
or search for this question-answer here: http://www.lawofone.info/results.php?q=Mars ..
HOW AND WHAT DO BACTERIA EAT?
Most bacteria absorb food through channels in the walls of their cells. A few strains of bacteria photosynthesize food from sunlight.
What Bacteria That Colonize Other Lifeforms Eat
When they are in our colon, or the colon of many other lifeforms on Earth, they eat the food we have eaten.
What ‘The Ancient Ones’ Eat
There are also non-colonizing strains of bacteria … called by the colonists ‘The Ancient Ones’. These rough it outside of a protective life form. They are found everywhere on Earth, being much more successful at habitat adaptability than humans. This has partly to do with their dietary adaptability.
Thus, bacteria have been found that eat nuclear waste, crude oil, arsenic, caffeine, and steel. Also [not mentioned] wood. –adapted from Link: “10 Surprising Things That Bacteria Like to Eat,” by Keith Veronese, 24 May 2012 1:00pm … http://io9.gizmodo.com/5908318/10-surprising-things-that-bacteria-like-to-eat ..
How Bacteria Arrange Place Seating for Dinner
Sometimes bacteria eat solitarily. Or they may get together to eat in, in twos, chains, or squares. –adapted from Link: “What Do Bacteria Eat?” in Reference … https://www.reference.com/science/bacteria-eat-c67ad4f929d0d722 ..
FACTS TO SUPPORT MARTIAN CLAIMS OF THEIR SPACE EXPLORATION PROGRAM
That bacteria are able to secrete acid to dissolve rocks may account for their continuing success in the Mars habitat, where they may need to burrow through rock to get from one pool of water to another. This rock-dissolving ability also accounts for the presence of fossilized bacteria in the Antarctic meteorite discussed above. It further brings up the prospect that meteorites may have offered protection to them in their travels through space on meteorite ‘space ships’.
–adapted from Link: “10 Surprising Things That Bacteria Like to Eat,” by Keith Veronese, 24 May 2012 1:00pm … http://io9.gizmodo.com/5908318/10-surprising-things-that-bacteria-like-to-eat ..
That bacteria can remain dormant for 40 million to perhaps 86 million years supports their reports of space travel as well. For instance …
“According to scientist Dr. Steinn Sigurdsson, ‘There are viable bacterial spores that have been found that are 40 million years old on Earth — and we know they’re very hardened to radiation.'” from Link: “Bacteria,” in Wikipedia, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bacteria … Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply.
And when Aarhus University of Denmark extracted deep sedimentary cores from the ocean in 2009, they found bacteria that had remained almost completely dormant for 86 million years.
–Bacterial dormancy information adapted from Link: “10 Surprising Things That Bacteria Like to Eat,” by Keith Veronese, 24 May 2012 1:00pm … http://io9.gizmodo.com/5908318/10-surprising-things-that-bacteria-like-to-eat ..
HOW LONG BACTERIA HAVE BEEN ON EARTH, AND HOW THEY EVOLVED HERE ALONG WITH MICROORGANISMS NATIVE TO EARTH
Telepathically, I have heard that bacteria on Mars first found out about life on Earth very long ago. A volcano erupted on Mars, and spewed volcanic ash so high that some bacteria cast up along with the ash were able to telepathically contact those beings that inhabited the ‘Primordial Soup’ on ancient Earth.
Sidebar: Primordial Soup
“‘Primordial soup’ is a term introduced by the Soviet biologist Alexander Oparin. In 1924, he proposed a theory of the origins of life on Earth through the transformation, during the gradual chemical evolution of particles that contain carbon in the primordial soup.
“Biochemist Robert Shapiro has summarized the ‘primordial soup’ theory of Oparin and Haldane in its “mature form” as follows: …
- “Early Earth had a chemically reducing atmosphere.
- “This atmosphere, exposed to energy in various forms, produced simple organic compounds (“monomers”).
- “These compounds accumulated in a “soup”, which may have been concentrated at various locations (shorelines, oceanic vents etc.).
- “By further transformation, more complex organic polymers – and ultimately life – developed in the soup.”
–from Link: “Primordial Soup,” in Wikipedia … https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Primordial_soup … Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply.
According to my intel, these beings of the Primordial Soup were sentient and telepathic, but considered by the Martians to be crude lifeforms (upon which they as a species looked down).
Then, according to my intel, ‘others’ (?) helped them get to the spaceships (meteorites?) that bore them to Earth. In the beginning, they say, there were only two bacteria that landed on Earth; from all these, the ‘Ancient Ones’ and the Martians that colonize other Earth lifeforms are derived.
Image: Timeline of Arrival of Lifeforms on Earth … https://threepointeightbillionyears.files.wordpress.com/2013/03/life-timeline-4.jpg ..
Above is a link to a pretty good image of the timeline of the arrival of lifeforms on Earth. It appears that Earth formed about 4.65 billion years ago.
According to Wikipedia, the Primordial Soup formed about 3.8 to 3.55 billion years ago. I believe it must have formed earlier than this, as Martian bacteria appeared on Earth about 4 billion years ago, and according to Martian history, they contacted the Primordial Soup before sending an expedition to colonize Earth.
In substantiation of this, according to Wikipedia, the bacterial fossil record extends back more than 3.5 billion years. See Link: “Microbe Magic” … http://microbemagic.ucc.ie/inside_guts/more_info/bacteria.html … There were other sorts of beings on Earth at that time as well. These were a group of single-celled microorganisms termed the Archaea.
“The Archaea … constitute a domain of single-celled microorganisms. These microbes (archaea; singular archaeon) are prokaryotes, meaning that they have no cell nucleus or any other membrane-bound organelles in their cells.” –from Link: “Archaea,” Wikipedia … https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Archaea ..
Wikipedia thus substantiates that bacteria, along with archaea, were the dominant lifeform on Earth for about 3 billion years. Over that very long period of time, a great deal of evolutionary change must have taken place. That would explain why the cyanobacteria (blue-green algae) from about 850 million years ago … https://ucmp.berkeley.edu/bacteria/origin5.gif … look very different from the bacteria of today’s world.
That is all I have on this for now. As of 11 February 2020 I have moved what used to be the final section of this blog, “How to Optimize the Martian Population That Colonizes Our Colon,” to a separate blog ..
Link: “How to Optimize the Martian Population That Colonizes Our Colon,” by Alice B. Clagett, published on 30 November 2016; revised on 11 February 2020 … https://wp.me/p2Rkym-goM ..
In love, light and joy,
I Am of the Stars
For the complete Martian Archives, see …
Link: “Compendium of the Martian Archives: Bacterial Colonists of Earth,” by Alice B. Clagett, 9 July 2017, updated: http://wp.me/p2Rkym-7sz ..
Except where otherwise noted, this work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.
Mars, Martians, bacteria, star brethren, asexual fission, conjugation, plasmids, mobile introns, Martian bioengineering, exobiology, Martian space exploration, Martian telepathy, Martian reproduction, Martian habitat adaptability, group II introns, primordial soup, history, interspecies communication, life on earth, origins of life on earth,