Mysterious alien signals were coming from space from this thing, NASA explained it
The universe is full of mysteries.
Recently, a NASA satellite has helped scientists unravel a mystery. The origins of strange mysterious signals emanating from a faint binary star at the center of distant space have been discovered. Scientists have found out where these signals are coming from
The universe is full of mysteries.
Recently, a NASA satellite has helped scientists unravel a mystery. The origins of strange mysterious signals emanating from a faint binary star at the center of distant space have been discovered. Scientists have found out where these signals are coming from. Let us know who was sending such signals to us from space. Where are these coming from? (Photo: Getty)
Scientists around the world, including NASA, were worried about strange mysterious alien signals coming from the center of space. Their investigation was going on continuously. It was being ascertained what was their source. Then NASA's Transiting Exoplanet Survey Satellite (TESS) helped in this work. (Photo: NASA)
Thanks to the TESS satellite, scientists came to know the source from where the strange mysterious alien signals were coming. Scientists have named the place from where these signals are coming, TIC400799224. Scientists believe that this faint spot could be two binary stars. That is, there can be a system of two wires here. Around whom there is a circle of thick clouds of dust. (Photo: NASA)
The Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics has said in a statement that it may also happen that the dense clouds of dust present between these two star systems were formed due to the breakup of a large asteroid. These dense clouds are so deep that it was difficult to trace the source of the signals coming from inside them. But with the help of TESS this has been possible. (Photo: Getty)
TESS is designed and built in such a way that it captures more and less light occurring in the outer planets i.e. exoplanets in a small and rhythmic manner. This satellite has not gathered information only about this planet. Rather, it has helped to open the secrets of many supernovae. (Photo: Getty)
When scientists from the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics and NASA examined TESS data in early 2019, TIC400799224 was emitting about 25 percent less light in a few hours. But in between, it suddenly started throwing bright light. It took scientists about two years to understand the synergy between its light, dark and hazy clouds. (Photo: Getty)
TESS spent a month in one place in space to solve this mystery, so that the origin of this strange mysterious alien signal can be understood. Between March 2019 and May 2021, this dim TIC400799224 was seen from four different sectors. Scientists also turned on other instruments of this satellite to study this mysterious object. (Photo: Getty)
Many years of revelations were made when the satellite's data was combined with data from the All-Sky Automated Survey for Supernovae and La Cambre Observatory. In the investigation, it was found that the signal is coming from between the two wiring system TIC400799224. Both are circling each other. One of these stars was sending a pulse every 19.77 days. This pulse was being generated due to the faint circle of clouds present around the star. (Photo: Getty)
The weight of this cloudy cloud was almost equal to that of the asteroid which would have been 10 kilometers wide. Scientists have also derived different definitions about these hazy clouds. One theory is that two small planets must have collided, due to which it would have formed a cloud of dust. Another asteroid collided with a planet. Because this dust remains in one place in the system of both stars. There is no movement in them. (Photo: Getty)
Signals were received for the first time six years ago from TIC400799224. But scientists could not understand where these signals were coming from. When the source of the signal was looked at, it was found that there is a strange pattern of light and darkness. About which the paper was recently published in The Astronomical Journal.