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The Eloheem, or Elohim, or Illojim[2] (אֱלֹהִים ʼĕlôhîym) are extraterrestrials expressed in Hebrew as "gods" (in the plural sense).[3] They are said to be a race of beings that were responsible for the origin and evolution of the Human species on Earth.[2]

AppearanceEdit

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The Dead Sea Scrolls, written as early as 408 BCE, contains a passage where the 'elohiym say, "Let us make man in our image, after our likeness." The plural sense of 'elohiym is reinforced with the pronouns "us" and "our" in virtually all Hebrew Bible translations.[4]

Contact by the Eloheem may come in the form of an "angelic" appearance, with or without wings. Contact is usually reported as visions. The expression, "God spoke to me" is a common indicator of 'elohiym intervention.

OriginsEdit

Aldebaran-Sun comparison-en.svg

Image showing scale size of Aldebaran, "the red one", to our sun

Star system

The Illojim (Eloheem) come from the star system, Aldebaran,[2] having an orange giant sun that has moved off from the main sequence and has exhausted its supply of hydrogen in the core. The star has a spectral class of K5 III.[5] In 1993, a satellite signature was detected orbiting Aldebaran. Researchers confirmed in 2015 that the satellite is an exoplanet, which they catalogued as Aldebaran b.[6] This only known planet of Aldebaran is a hot Jupiter exoplanet, about 6.5 times the mass of Jupiter. It orbits at a distance about 45% farther than Earth does from the Sun. The temperature of this planet is likely to be around 1,500 K (1,230 °C; 2,240 °F) because of the radius of its parent star.

Light sensitivity
Aldebaran b

Artist's conception of Aldebaran b

The evolved conditions of their star system, may likely have promted the Eloheem to vacant the Aldebaran system and colonize other star systems. Even if Aldebaran b is not their homeworld, their mature sun is expanding and cooling at a similar or slightly lower luminosity to its main sequence state. During this maturation, the core will eventually become degenerate around the mass of the sun, or the outer layers will cool sufficiently to become opaque.[7] While the sun's degenerate conditions were still tolerable for life, the Eloheem apparently lived in an opaque environment for quite some time. It is said that they are very sensitive to light, especially on Earth. An observation of irony that was made of the Illojim (Eloheem) was: that they like to project to the humans that they are beings of light, when such conditions, at least on Earth, are insufferable for them.[2] However, this "projection" may not necessarily be out of ill will, rather a lost memory (or feeling) of a world of tolerable light they once had, but a paradise now lost. The type of Earth's irradiated sun, and closeness, may be more of a toxic light than the Eloheem are used to. If one were to compare the motif of ancient Sumerian, Babylonian, and Hebrew text, it would suggest that the "Anunnaki" were of the Eloheem (likely brethern) who settled in the Solar System.

See alsoEdit

  • Anunnaki, breakaway brethern; some left Aldebaran to colonize other star systems.
  • Nordics, possible descendants of the Anunnaki. (characteristics and light sensitivity are very similar amongst these beings).

NotesEdit

  1. The Transcriptions of Lacerta state that the Illojim come from Aldebaran. However, this could be referring to Aldebaran as a colony of the Anunnaki who are represented by the bull of Taurus. The Eloheem may not necessarily have anything to do with Aldebaran if they identify with the Lion of Judah.
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 Transcriptions of Lacerta (1999)
  3. Lexicon, Strong's H430 - 'elohiym
  4. Genesis 1:26
  5. Gray, R. O.; Corbally, C. J.; Garrison, R. F.; McFadden, M. T.; Bubar, E. J.; McGahee, C. E.; O'Donoghue, A. A.; Knox, E. R. (2006). "Contributions to the Nearby Stars (NStars) Project: Spectroscopy of Stars Earlier than M0 within 40 pc-The Southern Sample". The Astronomical Journal. 132: 161. arXiv:astro-ph/0603770 . Bibcode:2006AJ....132..161G
  6. Hatzes, A.P.; et al. (May 15, 2015). "Long-lived, long-period radial velocity variations in Aldebaran: A planetary companion and stellar activity": 18. arXiv:1505.03454Freely accessible. Bibcode:2015yCat..35800031H. doi:10.1051/0004-6361/201425519.
  7. Ryan, Sean G.; Norton, Andrew J. (2010). Stellar Evolution and Nucleosynthesis. Cambridge University Press. p. 125. ISBN 0521133203.

External linksEdit

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