1978 alien WOW signal likely comets, not extraterrestrials

. The mystery surrounding the mysterious WOW Signal in , when astronomers were able to receive a strong blast of radio waves for 72 seconds, was seriously investigated by Professor Antonio Paris of Astronomy at St. Petersburg College, Florida. This event, which occurred in , has been explained finally after almost forty years. Aliens enthusiasts could be disappointed. The evidence suggests that this signal was sent by comets. Dr. Ehman detected a surprising vertical column with the alphanumerical sequence ‘6EQUJ5’ that had been recorded at 22: 16 EST. Ehman outlined the sequence in a circle and added ‘Wow!’to the margin. (Image: Wikipedia) Wow! Professor Paris is currently investigating a signal cold case. He was once an American Department of Defense analyst. Something happened in that stunned astronomers and left the rest of humanity on their toes. On 15th August, 1977, Jerry R. Ehman was working on a SETI (Search for ExtraTerrestrial Intelligence) project at the Big Ear radio telescope of The Ohio State University. He discovered something while searching the sky for signals from other civilisations. A powerful burst of radio waves was sent to him. It had all the hallmarks of non Solar System or extraterrestrial origin. It appeared that the signal was coming from M 55 to the north of the star group Chi Saagittarii, and lasted 72 second. Wow! The signal is located in Sagittarius constellation, close to the Chi Sagittarii star cluster. Researchers believe the location could lie within one or both of the red bands. It is likely that it came from intelligent aliens, as most people believe. (Image from Wikipedia) Dr. Ehman circled and exhaled excitement as he wrote “Wow!” next to the circle. It is now known as “Wow!” Signal. Scientists determined that the signal was most likely from interstellar. This event attracted widespread interest and was a major cause célèbre for both those involved in SETI as well as the general public. The Enigma was never solved. Despite numerous attempts to locate the signal, or something similar, it never again appeared. This is perhaps due to Professor Paris’ efforts. Professor Paris was fascinated by Wow! Prof. Paris was fascinated by the Wow! Professor Paris stated that he had an investigative background and approached the “Wow!” signal to say that he was returning to the crime scene. It’s a cold case, so I went to various [astronomical] databases to find culprits or suspects that were at this crime scene at the time.” His investigation did not lead him to any exciting aliens, but rather two suspicious-looking comets – 335P/Gibbs and 266P/Christensen. Professor Antonio Paris, above, says that most evidence supports the Wow! The signal was not sent by intelligent aliens but rather came from comets. Image: Amazon.com. Two possible culprits. The comets were found in 2008, and 2006. They had not been thoroughly investigated. After gathering and analyzing data on them, Prof. Paris found that on 15th August 1977, when we received the Wow! They were located in close proximity to Chi Sagittarii. Scientists believe that this is the origin of Wow! This is where scientists believe the Wow! The hydrogen clouds that surround comets, which can be millions of miles in diameter, are enormous and colossal. The Wow! signal was detected by Dr. Ehman. Dr. Ehman detected the Wow! signal at 1420MHz, a frequency where hydrogen naturally emits radio waves. In an Abstract published on 1st January this year in The Center for Planetary Science, Prof. Paris wrote: “These two comets were not detected until after 2006, therefore, the comets and/or their hydrogen clouds were not accounted for during the “Wow” signal emission.” “Because the frequency for the “Wow” signal fell close to the hydrogen line, and the hydrogen clouds of 266P/Christensen and P/2008 Y2 (Gibbs) were in the proximity of the right ascension and declination values of the “Wow” signal, the comet(s) and/or their hydrogen clouds are strong candidates for the source of the 1977 “Wow” signal.” Prof. Paris’ chances of raising the money to buy the equipment to confirm his hypothesis look promising. Image: gofundme.com Prof. Paris claims that until he tests his hypothesis, he will not be able to solve the cold case. On 25th January 2017, comet 266P/Christensen will be back in the vicinity of the Chi Sagittarii star group again. 335P/Gibbs’s comet will pass through the same area on January 7th 2018. Crowdfunding campaign for a telescope Professor Paris will try to detect the mysterious signal once more comets return to their original positions in 1977.. There is not a free spot in the existing radio telescopes – all are fully booked. One way to search the skies for hours on end without having to worry about making a reservation is to get his own radio telescope – an effective one costs about $17,000 (PS11,958). To raise funds for his telescope, Paris has started a gofundme campaign. Professor Paris’ idea is clearly popular because the money keeps coming in, and he is sure to reach his goal. Professor Paris stated to the Guardian that he hopes to reach his goal by May 2016, in order for the radio telescope to be ready for use by October. Paris will have plenty of time to build the dish and test it before the January encounter. Some scientists, laypeople and others hope that Prof. Paris’ hypothesis is correct. Others are hopeful it isn’t. The Wow! If the Wow! It did not originate from advanced aliens. Professor Paris wants to be able to purchase something like the Spider 500P radio telescope. This radio telescope is capable of recording radio signals from space at 1 GHz. 42 GHz. It will be placed at St. Petersburg College and transported to the observatory’s mobile station. Fundraising will go towards: -Antenna, (Dish), -Peir, and Mount 1. 42 GSM Receiver with Fiber Optic cable -Laptop to perform data analysis -Spectrometer and Tracker to operate telescopes -Feed Horns & Low Noise Amplifier video – Prof. Paris has solved the Wow! What is the secret to signal mystery?

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