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A study of a large, oblong rocky object "Omuamaa" flying into the solar system with "strange acceleration" could be the alien spacecraft.
In an article published on November 12 by two Harvard scientists in the Astrophysical Journal, Omuumua argued that "extraterrestrial civilization may be a well functioning catheter deliberately discharged near the earth."
Last year, Omu Anua was first discovered near the Sun at the Maui Observatory. That's why Hawaii's native language, Omuamua, means "searching." Scientists were worried about this discovery.
Soon it was argued that strange shapes and velocities of poetry sent them from alien civilizations. There was no detection of radio waves. There is a comet, but comets usually have a queue, but Omuamua has no tail.
Harvard astronomer director Abi Loeb and doctoral researcher Schuell Biale once again imposed the possibility of an extraterrestrial spacecraft or spacecraft.
The "clash" of Omuomia's movements is that "Omuomuya is not a random track, but rather a detector that goes toward a goal," they argued. Roeb explained in an e-mail message to the universe today that he could be a sampling sender deliberately for "exploration purpose within the solar system."
It is also possible that the phenomenon that happens naturally can fly into the universe. Or it could be an alien spacecraft that uses the "artificial" light sail technology that moves the star photons to fuel, he says.
"There is some data about the subject's trajectories that can not be explained differently." I wrote a document to suggest this explanation, the approach I have adopted in this matter is purely scientific and based, "he said. Loeb in the Boston Globe.
In an e-mail to Boston Globe, Andrew Simion of the SETI Research Center in Berkeley said the article was "very interesting."
"We carefully conclude observable abnormalities such as those found in Omuumua is how we do new discoveries in astrophysics. This is what makes a truly amazing discovery, such as the discovery of an intelligent creature from Earth."
But SETI chief astronomer Seth Shostak said in an e-mail message to NBC: "You should not blindly accept that smart case when there's a mysterious possibility from a comet or an asteroid from a distance."
Omu Amua is the first alien object in the solar system. He is now moving away and seems to be unable to meet again.
* Huff Post is translated from the US.