Sunday, April 16, 2023

An Extraterrestrial Space Probe May Have Entered The Water Off Papua New Guinea

Alien Space Probe Entered The Water With More Power Than Hiroshima Bomb 

A runaway fireball that crashed into the water off the coast of Papua New Guinea in 2014 could be an alien probe or extraterrestrial artifact similar to U.S. interstellar probes like NASA's "Voyagers, believes  Harvard professor Dr. Avi Loeb told 

That would be strong potential evidence of alien life

The space object crashed into the Bismarck Sea with a percentage of the energy force of the Hiroshima bomb in 2014 and likely traveled "from the deep interior of a planetary system or a star in the thick disk of the Milky Way galaxy," Loeb said. 

It was originally classified as a meteor, but the object's speed and trajectory were "outliers" that suggested it wasn't beholden to the sun's orbit, according to the Harvard professor, who authored a paper about the object with his student Dr. Amir Siraj.

Harvard Professor Avi Loeb, of the Galileo Project, stands with the infrared and optical cameras of the Galileo Project Observatory (Avi Loeb)

 Space Force's Space Operations Command officially confirmed its findings to NASA, which was released on April 6, 2022. 

Since then, Loeb raised $1.5 million to fund a 10-day "fishing expedition" to recover pieces of the object off the ocean floor to study it.

"From a scientific point of view, it only takes one object that came from an extraterrestrial technological civilization to change the future of humanity," Loeb told said during an interview in late March. "That's why we want to know what all the objects are."

What he and his team will see on their voyage to Papua New Guinea is unknown, but he said he expects to find a "strip of fragments" on the ocean floor along the original path, with the smallest fragments at the beginning. 

Loeb predicts that they'll see "about a thousand fragments bigger than a millimeter, whereas, for a stainless-steel composition, we expect larger sizes, with tens of fragments bigger than a centimeter," according to a scientific research paper. 

The trip was originally planned for the end of May, but he told Educating Humanity that it was bumped back to the summer. 

"We built the machinery to scoop the ocean floor, which is about a mile deep," Loeb said. "If the fragments are magnetic, we will use magnets to collect them and separate them from the muck. If the objects aren't magnetic, we have a plan b."

Loeb was front and center after the discovery of "Oumuamua," which was a long, cigar-like object that flew past Earth back in 2017.

Before the discovery of the object that crashed off Papua New Guinea, "Oumuamua" was considered the first interstellar object, and Loeb believed it was a "light sail of artificial origin" sent from another civilization.

He argued his theory in a scientific paper, which became a controversial take on the discovery.

Other studies have suggested that other "Oumuamua-like objects" will potentially enter our solar system, with some potentially carrying life.

"The likelihood of Galactic panspermia is strongly dependent upon the survival lifetime of the putative organisms as well as the velocity of the transporter," according to a paper published in The Astronomical Journal by Manasvi Lingam and Loeb.

An artist's depiction of Oumuamua, the first detected interstellar object. (M. Kornmesser/ESO)

Loeb's interview, which was done shortly after the Chinese spy balloon was shot down along with other three unknown aerial objects over the course of eight days, pushed the government to declassify raw data or share information with the scientific community to make so more discoveries like these two interstellar objects can be made. 

It can work out for both communities, he argued. 

"The sky is not classified. It's only the censors that the government is using that are classified, as a result, the government doesn't release the highest quality data," Loeb said. 

"As far we are concerned (in the scientific community), if we find human-made objects, we are happy to hand over the data to the government because it's of little interest to us."

Harvard Professor Avi Loeb (center) with Rolf Dobelli (left) and Kiper Blakeley (right) (Rolf Dobelli)
vOn the flip side, he believes the government isn't "particularly interested" in objects or meteors from space, and it can be a mutually beneficial arrangement that will allow scientists to make more discoveries like "Oumuamua" or the object off Papua New Guinea. 

Loeb referred to a January Department of Defense report that categorized 366 reports of UFOs since March 202. 

The report classified 26 cases as unmanned aircraft or drones,163 cases were balloons or "balloon-like entities" and six reports could be attributed to birds, debris such as plastic bags, or weather events. 

But about half of the new cases could not be explained and "appear to have demonstrated unusual flight characteristics or performance capabilities, and require further analysis," according to the report.

"We expect these reports to be a mixed bag," Loeb said. But "an encounter with a superior extraterrestrial technology would offer humanity the opportunity to acquire new scientific knowledge that goes beyond what we learned over the past century.

"It would also provide us with a glimpse of our own technological future, offering a quantum leap if we are wise enough to import its innovative content into our terrestrial life."


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