Scientists from Human Genome Project
Junk DNA possible ET origin?
Alien DNAA group of researchers working at the Human Genome Project will be announcing soon that
they made an astonishing scientific discovery: They believe so-called non-coding sequences (97%) in
human DNA is no less than genetic code of an unknown extraterrestrial life form.
The non-coding sequences are common to all living organisms on Earth, from molds to fish to humans. In
human DNA, they constitute larger part of the total genome, says Prof. Sam Chang, the group leader.
Non-coding sequences, also known as "junk DNA", were discovered years ago, and their function
Unlike normal genes, which carry the information that intracellular machinery uses to synthesize
proteins, enzymes and other chemicals produced by our bodies, non-coding sequences are never used for
any purpose. They are never expressed, meaning that the information they carry is never read, no
substance is synthesized and they have no function at all. We exist on only 3% of our DNA.
The junk genes merely enjoy the ride with hard working active genes, passed from generation to
generation. What are they? How come these idle genes are in our genome? Those were the question many
scientists posed and failed to answer - until the breakthrough discovery by Prof. Sam Chang and his
Trying to understand the origins and meaning of junk DNA Prof. Chang realized that he first needs a
definition of "junk". Is junk DNA really junk, (useless and meaningless) or it contains some information
not claimed by the rest of DNA for whatever reason? He once mentioned the question to an acquaintance,
Dr. Lipshutz, a young theoretical physicist turned Wall Street derivative securities specialist. "Easy,"
replied Lipshutz. "We’ll run your sequence through the software I use to analyze market data, and it will
show if your sequences are total garbage, "white noise", or there is a message in there." This new breed of
analysts with strong background in math, physics and