Professor Fred Hoyle, Ph.D., was a distinguished British Mathematician, Astronomer and Theoretical Astrophysicist. In 1967, he became the Director of the Institute of Theoretical Astronomy at Cambridge University in England and President of the Royal Astronomical Society. It was Professor Hoyle who coined the term ‘Big Bang.’ He did this to mock the theory that the Universe arose out of a spontaneous event. Hoyle was a supporter of the Anthropic Principle, which states that Creation was deliberately designed in such a way as to produce life.
Professor Hoyle was knighted Sir Fred Hoyle in 1972. During his career he wrote dozens of books, including Origin of Life, Relation of Biology to Astronomy, as well as The Intelligent Universe, in which his attitude toward Darwinian theories closely resembles that of Creationists. In his fiction novels, the heroes are always scientists who are opposed by politicians.
There is a coherent plan in the Universe. Fred Hoyle
Dr. Paolo deBernadis, Ph.D, is Professor of Physics at the University La Sapienza in Rome and a former member of the Astronomy Working Group of the European Space Agency. His fields of expertise include Cosmology. In 2001, he led a team of researchers in an experiment using an extremely sensitive microwave telescope that allowed them to probe backwards through Space and Time to the Big Bang.
According to Dr. deBernadis, the intense radiation that filled the Universe when it was first created is still detectable as a faint glow. So the stars, planets and other structures that were present at that time left their imprint in the background radiation. The details of the harmonics that exist there have allowed him and his team to understand the nature of the Universe.
The early Universe is full of sound waves compressing and rarefying matter and Light, much like sound waves compress and rarefy air inside a flute or trumpet.
Dr. Paolo deBernadis
The variations in the background radiation are as fine as one 100-millionth of a degree in temperature. And, by measuring these subtle variations, Dr. deBernadis and his researchers have uncovered a harmonic sequence of reverberations to these spheres.[i]
Last year we could tell what note we were seeing, if it was C sharp or F flat. Now we can tell, not only which note is being played, but also what instrument is playing it.
Dr. Barth Netterfield
The shifts in the Universe occur with the Breath of God. With each Inbreath, a spark of God’s Light is infused and the entire Universe becomes ready for new Creation. Then, as His next Outbreath is expressed as the vibration of sound, the Wordbecomes form once again.
Every fundamental particle of matter has an anti-matter cousin, which has identical properties but an opposite electrical charge. When a particle encounters its anti-particle, they annihilate each other, and then disappear in a high-energy flash of Light. So one of the biggest mysteries in Cosmology is why equal amounts of matter and anti-matter were not produced in our universe during the Big Bang.
On this side of the Milky Way galaxy, in our universe of matter, there lies a massive black hole. But, on the other side, there is an anti-matter universe of Light. That universe of Light is our multi-dimensional place of origin. It’s an opening where matter does not exist.
The primary forces emanating from the black hole at the centre of our galaxy include gravity and repulsion, which bends and captures God’s holy energy. So it is the black hole that is responsible for expansion and contraction in the Universe.
Long ago, we all watched in angelic form as the repelling force pushed the matter apart and the attracting force, which is expressed as gravity, collected the matter into stars and planets. These planetary bodies were set to vibrate as they rushed endlessly through Space. Each vibration produced a different range of musical tones.
While our own solar system was still being formed, an invading planet, called Nibiru, appeared from Outer Space. As it approached the outer planets that were already in permanent orbit within our solar system, it began to be drawn toward them.
At that time, a planet called TiaMa’at revolved around the Sun between Mars and Jupiter. When the gravitational pull caused Nibiru to enter into an orbit that was counter to the other planets in the system, one of its moons collided with TiaMa’at. At that time, Nibiru was captured by our solar system into a permament orbit around our sun, an orbit that takes an astounding 3,600 years to complete.
During this massive collision, the lower portion of TiaMa’at was smashed into pieces, creating a dwarf planet called Ceres. It also resulted in the creation of what is now known as the Asteroid Belt. But the upper half of TiaMa’at was carried into a new orbit between Mars and Venus. This became the planet Earth and its moon.[ii] And the frequencies of the Earth rang out the tone of Om.
So our entire Universe was united in both song and verse, each planet resonating within its own specific range of frequencies. And now, the tones of all the planets create a grand evolutionary symphony in which life evolves. This is the harmonic environment in which every biological rhythm breathes. This is the Music of the Spheres.
Being a theoretical physicist is being like a composer of music. For musical composers, one’s ability is judged by the nature of the audience, whereas, in theoretical physics, it’s the audience of nature that provides the judgment. S. James Gates, Jr.