Humans are looking ways to get in touch with different creatures who are living in the space, if any, since we started to prepare trips to the space. It can be highly developed organisms or maybe a single cell living creatures, whatever it will be unless it lives. According to a recent study published in Astrobiology journal, a study claims that they have find a new way to search for living creatures in the space. It is just an assumption however it already started a buzz on the internet what if they will be right and the trick will work.
We spend all this time, energy, and money searching for alien intelligent life when we should be creating aliens. We’ll never find any aliens out there because we’re the aliens. Weird. The rest of the universe is lifeless.
Venus is just a stone’s throw away, victim of a runaway greenhouse effect. A perfectly alien laboratory. We’ll never find a planet out there so remarkably Earth-like… and hellish. We’ve got extremophiles on this planet that could possibly survive and flourish in the Venusian atmosphere. Why not simulate the Venusian atmosphere in an Earth lab, experiment with extremophiles to see if they could live and flourish in the hellish environment, and if they can, slip them (inexpensively) into Venus? Reverse the greenhouse effect. Play God. Impregnate Venus. Create our own aliens. If it works on Venus, then impregnate the other planets and moons. Is there an extemophile on Earth that could survive and flourish on Titan? Ye gods.
While we’re at it, we can still keep looking for intelligent life out there. Why not turn the dark side of the moon into a gigantic eye and ear?
The key is helping Gaia searching “her”lost relatives in the Cosmos and not what we are doing – a life form from a planet seeking another life forms at other planets. Gaia has an electromagnetic field which can carries on “her” calling voice and can works as a ear for listen to another calls of “her spacemates”. We need searching a technology that can amplifying the natural electromagnetic planet radiation, as suggested by the models of Matrix/DNA Theory. Think about yours body and virus or little particles inside a cell trying to communicate with other virus inside the most next far away cell. The normal and right natural way is, first, a cell getting communication with other cell. Like neurons in the brain does it.
“But they will have to deal with the same physical principles as we do,..”, said René Heller
Not if they have a different theoretical astronomic model telling a different evolutionary history, as it seems must to be the case. Maybe we are based in a “heliocentric-like” surpassed model in relation to their models.
I am investing that my “Matrix/DNA model” will be more able to solve how we will do this job. It suggests that planets are developed by the life’s cycle process, suggests the ideal age and conditions a planet must have to harbor biological life, and suggests the ideal slice of electromagnetic radiation frequency/variation that could permitting planets to self-communicating ( drive by a life form intelligence or not). The very fact that most of images and signals detected in the Cosmos does not fit into our current paradigm is indicative that the current models are wrong.
There is another factor to consider. Working as Gaias, planets has he tendency to become intelligent super-organisms, which is he arrangement of all little bubble of consciousness like these we carries on inside our heads into a unique planetary mind. These super-minds needs to emigrate, then, maybe we are directing our signals to the wrong bodies.
One of the ways to recognize signal using this method is to analyze the planet before its star transition waveform. ET can build a planet diameter sunlight blocking device that would create an unusual light blocking signal for us such as double peak waveform that is impossible to get naturally. If they know how to build solar sail – that should be relatively inexpensive. That device will follow their planet in the same orbit nearby.
The hunt for extraterrestrial life — of any kind, including lowly, long-dead microbes — is lofty enough. But the hunt for intelligent civilizations that could be looking for us in return? It’s even more of a long shot. In a new paper published in the journal Astrobiology, researchers present one possible strategy for finding these theoretical beings: Assume that they’re searching for us in exactly the same way we’re searching for them.
Humans detect exoplanets (planets beyond our solar system) by observing their transits in front of their host stars. In essence, space telescopes, such as the Kepler, can watch the way a star twinkles and blinks and determine whether a planet is regularly passing in front of it.
That brightening and dimming can be used to calculate the size of the planet and its distance from the star. Scientists can also figure out what kind of atmosphere the planet has based on the way the molecules surrounding it scatter the light of its sun. Based on these factors (and the kind of star in the system) scientists can make educated guesses about what sort of body the planet is — and whether it could hold liquid water.
NASA now estimates that there are more than 1 billion “Earth-like” planets in our galaxy alone. It’s true that we have absolutely no idea what intelligent life on another planet might look like, but looking for life that evolved on a planet like our own seems like a safe start. After all, we know it happened at least once.
The new study suggests expanding that approach: What if aliens didn’t just evolve on an Earth-like planet, but evolved into the sort of beings who would use planetary transits to go looking for other Earth-like planets?
In other words, what if the aliens have their own Kepler?
If that’s the case, then those aliens would be within Earth’s own “transit zone” — the thin sliver of space from which an observer could see our planet’s passage in front of the sun.
“It’s impossible to predict whether extraterrestrials use the same observational techniques as we do,” study co-author René Heller of the Institute for Astrophysics in Göttingen, Germany, said in a statement. “But they will have to deal with the same physical principles as we do, and Earth’s solar transits are an obvious method to detect us.”
In theory, we may be able to catch a planet that had already sent us some kind of message long, long ago. And once we knew what direction to listen in, we’d stand a better chance of capturing it.
So how much does that narrow down our potential search? A lot, but probably not enough: There are likely at least 10,000 star systems with planets worth checking out in that region. And in 2010, researchers turned a telescope array on the transit zone for a few days just to check for any obvious alien signals. Like most proposed techniques in the hunt for intelligent life, this idea — while intriguing — is unlikely to drop an alien civilization into our lap.
The problem is the same problem we have. How do you locate life during a time where they have not already used up all their resources on their home world or solar system for that matter? By the time they are technically capable of doing so their planet has a SMALL window in which the tipping point of their civilization from a point of being able to feed everyone to over population is perhaps a 100 to 200 year window unless their planet is huge. And during this time disease and genetics are wiping people out. Everything that lives has a lifespan.
Making the leap to another solar system is an endeavor that would probably consume a significant percentage of the entire output of the civilization for a few years, in order to allow a small handful of them to have better opportunities. You’d have to be desperate to do it, and if you were desperate, you’d have better claims on the resources.