Knowledge of our universe is growing by leaps and bounds. One of the things scientists have yet to establish definitively is whether there is other intelligent life in this vast universe. A recent paper, based on the Drake equation that appeared in the Astrophysical Journal, astrophysicists, Tom Westby and Christopher J. Conselice from the University of Nottingham estimate that there are possibly 36 intelligent alien civilisations in our Milky Way that we might be able to contact. While this conclusion is contested by many scientists, given that the extensive search for extraterrestrial life has not to date yielded any concrete contact, it does show how little we know as a scientific certainty about the possibility of intelligent life beyond our planet. Most astrobiologists concede that it is highly unlikely that we are alone in the universe.
We are however, learning much more about the structure and nature of the galaxies that make up the observable universe. One of the persistent questions has been why most of the observable galaxies are spiral in nature. Does it have something to do with the fact that they generally spin around a super-massive black hole? So, scientists are turning their attention to the structure of spiral galaxies and what we might learn from them about the structure of the early universe.
Computer Scientist, Dr Lior Shamir of Kansas State University, in June 2020, presented findings on his team’s study on the structure of the universe, to the 236th American Astronomical Society Meeting. Shamir et al used computers to analyse more than 200,000 spiral galaxies. “Data science in astronomy has not just made astronomy research more cost-effective, but it also allows us to observe the universe in a completely different way,” said Shamir.
From different angles of the universe a spiral galaxy could be considered to spin both clockwise and counter clockwise and thus is dependent upon the observer. According to prior thinking, that the universe had no structure, this would mean that there would be approximately an equal number of galaxies spinning both clockwise and counter clockwise from any one point of observation.
Robotic telescopes are able to measure and sort millions of galaxies by their spin direction extremely efficiently and rapidly. There is a difference in numbers, albeit just over 2%, or 4 000 galaxies, but the chance of having such asymmetry is less than 1 in 4 billion. This asymmetry is directly proportional to the distance from Earth. The researchers thus extrapolated that the early universe was far less chaotic than our current universe.
In addition, they found that asymmetry changes in different parts of the universe with a unique pattern of multipoles. The fact that there is a defined structure formed by such links leads Shamir and his team to conclude that the early universe may have been spinning.
The Keys of Enoch® talks of our universe beginning “on a spiral’ rather than in a steady state or Big Bang position”. If that were to be the case as stated by Enoch, then the early universe would continue to spin as it came into existence and subsequently inflated. These recent findings endorse this concept and in addition confirm the Keys. In our newsletter from two years ago in June 2018, we examined the spiral in a newsletter on the helical constant which is found both above and below. It is evident in the Hourglass Nebula in the cosmos, in the DNA in our bodies and throughout nature as the Golden Mean.
In Thy Name, O YHWH, we call upon the Bereshith Bara to reshape the course of chaos into the Infinite Way of Divine Creation
With Love and Blessings,
 SETI researcher Dr. Frank Drake, in 1961, formulated an equation which summed up the probabilities of finding intelligent extraterrestrial life in our galaxy.
 The Book of Knowledge: The Keys of Enoch ®: Key 1-0-9:97