The first radio signals would have been found from an extraterrestrial planet, astronomers say

Maybe the universe is trying to send a message to Earth.

Astronomers may have received the first radio signals from a planet outside our solar system, Independent‘S Andrew Griffin reported Thursday.

According to the scientists who discovered it, progress could pave the way for an important new medium of understanding and understanding the bodies of distant planets.

The news is the latest in a series of global stories reported this year involving UFOs and small green men. That they are not more memorable stories this year goes to show how bizarre the news cycle of 2020 has been.

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However, researchers have suggested that the above radio signals originate more explicitly from exoplanets, when for the first time humans have ever collected radio emissions from a planet outside our neighborhood, according to a report published in the United Kingdom. In particular, radio explosions emanated from the Botas constellation, which can be seen in the northern sky.

“We present one of the first indications of the discovery of exoplanets in the radio field,” said Jack de Turner, a postdoctoral researcher at Cornell University who helped carry out the study, whose findings are reported in the journal. Astronomy and Astrophysics.

Turner added, “The signal is from the Tai Boats system, which includes binary star and exoplanet.” “We have made a case for emissions from the planet itself. From the radio signal and the strength and polarization of the planet’s magnetic field, it is consistent with theoretical predictions. “

Moreover, to investigate the origin of the explosions, additional research must be conducted. However, if this is the case, then it will provide a whole new way of understanding the world that has been away for many light years. Independent.

Using radio telescopes in the Netherlands, astronomers discovered explosions. They located signals emanating from a star system that is a host of different planets known as hot eclipse planets, which are as vast and aerial as Earth’s neighbors but very close to the stars of its own system. Independent.

“If confirmed by follow-up observations,” explains Colonel Professor and co-author on new research Ray Jayawardene, “this radio probe opens a new window on Exoplanet, giving us an innovative way to explore the alien world. Years away. “

If scientists are able to analyze radio signals from distant worlds, they can use them to understand their magnetic field, Independent. Incidentally, it will help to find out what its internal and atmospheric properties are, as well as the interaction of stars and planets – all of which can be used to understand how livable it is.

This latest research stems from the work done in the past by a team to investigate our neighboring Jupiter, and to understand what it would look like if viewed 100 light-years away, Independent Report. So they got a pattern that could show that the same planet was found somewhere else – which they now believe.

It should be noted, however, that per, the signal is still weak and unconfirmed Independent. Additional examination using other radio telescopes should help provide more details and finally confirm whether there is indeed a mysterious explosion from another planet outside our solar system.

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