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Although the spread of aliens was ultimately deemed impossible, Patrick Wiggins, NASA’s ambassador to Utah, did not lose the evidence to prove the existence of someone.
The Juno spacecraft, which has been operating on Jupiter since 2016, has now discovered a unique FM signal that may have originated in Ganymede on the moon. According to ABC4 News, such detections have never been obtained from the largest and largest satellites in the solar system before.
When Juno traversed the polar regions of the gas giant, he happened to pass through the place where the wireless power source-magnetic line of force was connected to the natural satellite.
In scientific terms, this process is usually called “decimal radio transmission”
According to Britannica.com, Jupiter’s radio emissions were discovered in 1955, and over the past 66 years there have been more and more discoveries about how the signal works.
Although tending to use some kind of extraterrestrial reality to explain the signal, Patrick Wiggins, one of NASA’s ambassadors to Utah, asserted to ABC4 that this is not “ET” but “this is more like a natural function.” . He said: “A member of the Salt Lake Astronomical Society once built an amateur radio telescope that can detect electromagnetic radiation from Jupiter.”
This is the first discovery from Ganymede: What caused the radio emission?
NASA researchers believe that electrons are responsible for the milestone radio radiation that is observed when the spacecraft flies at 50 kilometers per second (111,847 mph) in just 5 seconds. Although the phenomenon is shorter, it is believed to be related to the same physical process that caused the aurora to occur on Earth.
Despite excluding the alien version, Wiggins said he “does believe life exists”, adding that he is “still waiting for evidence to prove it.”
NASA recently issued a statement stating that Juno, who was originally scheduled to end its mission by going out of orbit into Jupiter in July 2021, will be postponed together with the Mars InSight lander.
Lori Glaze, director of NASA’s planetary science department, said: “The advanced review confirms that these two planetary science missions may continue to bring new discoveries and new problems to our solar system.”
It will now continue to review the natural gas giant and its internal structure, including the magnetic field, until September 2025 or the end of its life, whichever comes first.
In the second half of last year, NASA’s Juno, now on the 29th time of the planet, discovered that the legendary “hot spot” on the gas giant discovered by the Galileo spacecraft in 1995 was wider than previous models and observations. Deeper. Due to the coronavirus pandemic, the results of the study were publicly released on December 11 at the annual fall meeting of the American Geophysical Union.