Astronomers are perplexed by a’suspicious’ signal emanating from a ‘invisible object’ in the Milky Way.
Scientists have been mystified by a “amazing” signal from the furthest reaches of space, with the ‘invisible object’ drifting in the Milky Way not being tracked by any satellites.
Space scientists have been perplexed by a mysterious signal emitted by a “invisible object” far out in the Milky Way.
The strange radio waves emitted by the untraced floating structure follow no discernible pattern and could represent a different form of star entirely.
The “amazing” discovery could be linked to a different unexplained celestial object known as the “cosmic burper,” according to scientists.
Ziteng Wang, the study’s lead author, said: “The most unusual feature of this new signal is its extremely high polarization.
“This means that its light only oscillates in one direction, which rotates over time.
“The object’s brightness swings considerably by a factor of 100, and the signal appears to turn on and off at random.
“It’s unlike anything we’ve ever seen.”
According to a physics scientist at the University of Sydney, the appearances thus far are nothing like what has been seen before.
He elaborated: “We first assumed it was a pulsar, a very dense spinning dead star, or a sort of star that releases massive solar flares.
“However, the signals from this new source do not match what we expect from celestial objects of this type.”
Mr. Wang and a group of foreign space experts from Australia, the United States, Canada, South Africa, and Germany are working on the project. A mysterious signal was discovered by Spain and France from a huge telescope in western Australia.
With each passing week, space and the existence of aliens has become stranger and more believable, with spottings growing in recent months.
A UFO was’spotted’ projecting an orb directly onto Earth by a space-watcher in Azpeitia, Spain, only yesterday.
Six would-be astronauts also traveled to an Israeli desert to get a sense of what life on Mars is like.
The mission’s goal is to help scientists better understand how humans live in the harshest environments in the cosmos.
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