Clones and Zombies

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“As it was in the days of Noah, so shall it be at the coming of the Son of Man.” Matthew 24:37

Is it really possible to clone humans and animals?

The answer is… Yes. Not only can it be done, it has been done and is still been done. The technology has not just been ‘discovered’, it has always been available, and came from knowledge stolen from heaven and taught to mankind by the fallen angels in antediluvian times (see Transhumanism and Cyborgism and Welcome to Oblivion).

Clones were present in the pre-flood world, as were all sorts of hybrids. The evil in this world mirrors that of the first one, which was destroyed by the flood.

Since clones do not have spirits and souls, which can only be created by Almighty Yahweh, they are able to achieve locomotion through the performing of Satanic rituals to invoke evil spirits/demons to possess them. This is true for both animal and human clones.

Also, clones HAVE NO BLOOD. Blood cannot be cloned or manufactured, and without it, man cannot live (see Your Blood, Your Life).

(Many invertebrate animals such as coral, jelly fish and flat worms do not have blood because they are able to absorb nutrients and move gases and wastes directly to the outside of their bodies.)

The hidden purpose for cloning is to provide ‘meat suits’ for these evil beings, so that they are able to walk the earth and experience the joys of eating, drinking and copulating, which they cannot do since their spirits were condemned to roam the earth after their death (a judgement against their fathers the Watchers/fallen angels for their rebellion in leaving heaven and corrupting life on earth) before the pre-flood world was washed away (see Aliens are Demons!). However, these cloned bodies deteriorate quickly, as they are unnatural.

What is cloning?

The term cloning describes a number of different processes that can be used to produce genetically identical copies of a biological entity through nonsexual means. The copied material, which has the same genetic makeup as the original, is referred to as a clone.

There are three different types of artificial cloning:

Gene cloning, which produces copies of genes or segments of DNA.
Reproductive cloning, which produces copies of whole animals.
Therapeutic cloning, which produces embryonic stem cells for experiments aimed at creating tissues to replace injured or diseased tissues.
(Cloning also occurs naturally. Certain plants and single-cell organisms, such as bacteria, produce genetically identical offspring through a process known as asexual reproduction, whereby a new individual is generated from a copy of a single cell from the parent organism.
Identical twins, which occur in humans and other mammals, are also natural clones. They are produced when a fertilised egg splits, creating two embryos that carry almost identical DNA. Identical twins have almost the same genetic makeup as each other, but are genetically different from each parent.)

One method of producing clones is Additive Manufacturing or 3D Printing, a process which, although claimed to have been around since the 1980s, has been available for centuries.

It involves making a three-dimensional solid object of virtually any shape from a digital model. 3D Printing is achieved using an additive process, where successive layers of material are laid down in different shapes.

This technology is currently being used to secretly clone humans and animals, but, as usual, we are being fed its progress in small doses.

Here’s a related article:

The emerging process of 3-D printing, which uses computer-created digital models to create real world objects, has produced everything from toys to jewellery to food.

Soon, however, 3-D printers may be spitting out something far more complex, and controversial: Human organs.

For years now, medical researchers have been producing human cells in laboratories by hand to create blood vessels, urine tubes, skin tissues and other living body parts. But engineering full organs, with their complicated cell structures, is much more difficult.

Enter 3-D printers, which, because of their precise process, can produce the vascular systems required to make organs viable. Scientists are already using the machines to print tiny strips of organ tissue. And while printing whole human organs for surgical transplants is still years away, the technology is rapidly developing.

“The mechanical process isn’t all that complicated. The tricky part is the materials, which are biological in nature,” said Mike Titsch, editor-in-chief of 3D Printer World, which covers the industry. “It isn’t like 3-D printing plastic or metal. Plastic doesn’t die if you leave it sitting on an open-air shelf at room temperature for too long.”

The idea of printing a human kidney or liver in a lab may seem incomprehensible, even creepy. But to many scientists in the field, bioprinting holds great promise.

Bioprinting works like this: Scientists harvest human cells from biopsies or stem cells, then allow them to multiply on a petri dish. The resulting mixture, a sort of biological ink, is fed into a 3-D printer, which is programmed to arrange different cell types, along with other materials, into a precise three-dimensional shape. Doctors hope that when placed in the body, these 3-D printed cells will integrate with existing tissues.
Not everyone is comfortable with this bold new future of lab-built body parts, however.

A research director at Gartner Inc., the information-technology research and advisory firm, believes 3-D bioprinting is advancing so quickly it will spark a major ethical debate by 2016.

“Three-D bioprinting facilities with the ability to print human organs and tissue will advance far faster than general understanding and acceptance of the ramifications of this technology,” Peter Basiliere said in a recent report.

Bioprinting also creates complex ‘enhanced’ organs involving non-human cells, in a bid to develop transhumans.

3D printer to be used to print miniature organs

3D printer to be used to print miniature organs

A zombie is a corpse said to be revived by witchdoctors through witchcraft, esp. in certain African and Caribbean regions.

However, it is impossible for the body of any creature to achieve locomotion after death, and as soon as the human spirit leaves the body of flesh, the flesh begins to decompose and emanate a terrible stench.

A witch doctor is a witch who practices divination (communication with evil spirits), also known as a shaman or kahuna, and uses these demons to devise ways of ‘healing’ people. These witches invoke demons from hell to possess human beings.

 

 

 

 

 

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