WORLD RENOWN SCIENTIST’S THEORY PROVES GOD EXISTS! (video)
You’ve undoubtedly seen this man’s face on TV, film or in magazines. You’ve probably also heard him on various radio shows. That’s because he is one of most renown scientists of our time. His name is Dr. Michio Kaku, a theoretical physicist and futurist. He is also the creator of “The String Theory”, which is highly respected throughout the world. Not surprisingly, his findings on God’s existence have caused a stir in the worldwide scientific community.
Dr. Kaku claims his theory proves God’s existence. Coming from a scientist, this might seem surprising, but if God exists and created all things (and therefore science itself), isn’t it logical that science would point right back to God’s existence? You can’t take the oxygen out of air, so to speak. His explanation is simplified below, yet the terms still seem daunting.
WARNING: Scientific Jargon Content Below!
His theory has to do with “primitive semi-radius tachyons”, hypothetical particles that travel faster than the speed of light and that are capable of “unsticking” matter or the vacuum space between matter, leaving everything free from surrounding influences in the universe. Okay, enough of how he found it. But what did he find?
Dr. Kaku concluded we live in a “Matrix….in a world made by rules created by an intelligence. Believe me, everything that we call chance today won’t make sense anymore….To me it is clear that we exist in a plan which is governed by rules that were created, shaped by a universal intelligence and not by chance.”
He surmised that God is a very intelligent mathematician. He even compared the way God thinks to music. Actually, math does explain most of the universe, and music is an expression of emotion and beauty, so why not God? (This guy might be on to something!)
“The final solution resolution could be that God is a mathematician….The mind of God, we believe, is cosmic music, the music of strings resonating through 11-dimensional hyperspace.”
(Deal the the math speak in the beginning of the video; it’s actually quite interesting!)