Top scientist claims proof that God exists, says humans live in a 'world made by rules created by an intelligence'

Theoretical physicist Michio Kaku says human beings, like what has been depicted in the movies, live in a 'Matrix.'(Wikipedia)

Can science—long perceived to be at odds with faith and religion—really prove that God indeed exists?

A respected figure in the scientific community recently said he found evidence proving that there is a Higher Being, which he described as the action of a force "that governs everything."

Theoretical physicist Michio Kaku, who is known as one of the developers of the revolutionary String Theory, said theoretical particles known as "primitive semi-radius tachyons" may be used to prove the existence of God.

Tachyons are hypothetical particles believed to be moving faster than light and are supposedly capable of "unsticking" universe matter or vacuum space between matter particles, leaving everything free from the influences of the surrounding universe.

After conducting tests on these particles, Kaku made a very interesting conclusion: that human beings, like what has been depicted in the movies, live in a "Matrix."

"I have concluded that we are in a world made by rules created by an intelligence," the renowned physicist said, as quoted by the Geophilosophical Association of Anthropological and Cultural Studies.

"Believe me, everything that we call chance today won't make sense anymore," he added.

Kaku, a professor of Theoretical Physics at the City College of New York, further said that only the existence of a God can explain this.

"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 said.

He even made an interesting proposition: that God is a very intelligent mathematician. He even compared the way God thinks to music.

"The final solution resolution could be that God is a mathematician," Kaku said in a YouTube video. "The mind of God, we believe, is cosmic music, the music of strings resonating through 11-dimensional hyperspace."