NASA’s Juno Probe ‘Captured’ Strange Sound On Jupiter’s Moon Ganymede
What happened when they picked up this sound on Ganymede could very well be an attempt at communication that we still can’t quite decipher.
There are two versions of this sound on the moon Ganymede, one by the well-known ufologist Scott C. Waring and the other by a scientist.
Scott C Waring
Hey, how awesome is that? When the Juno satellite passed Jupiter, it approached the moon Ganymede.
While he was at it, he recorded this audio, which sounds like an alien transmission sent from the moon into space.
I tried slowing it down 10 times but it still didn’t change much so I slowed it down 20 times and it certainly sounded more musical but without vocals. So if it’s an alien transmission, it’s probably raw data. Below is the original audio at normal speed.
NASA States: This 50-second video provides an audio and visual view of data collected by the Juno’s Waves instrument as the spacecraft flew past the moon Ganymede on June 7, 2021.
The abrupt shift to higher frequencies around the midpoint of the recording. It represents the movement of spacecraft from one region of the magnetosphere of the moon Ganymede to another. The audio track is created by changing the frequency of these emissions, which range from 10 to 50 kHz, to the lowest audio track. The animation is shorter than the duration of the Juno flyby because the Waves data is edited onboard to reduce telemetry requirements .
NASA ‘s hard science version
“This soundtrack is wild enough to make you feel like you’re traveling along Juno sailing past the moon Ganymede for the first time in over two decades,” said Scott Bolton, Juno principal investigator at the Institute of Science, on Friday. -fair. Southwest Research in San Antonio.
The audio clip was created by electrical and magnetic radio waves produced by the planet’s magnetic field. “If you listen closely, you can hear the abrupt shift to higher frequencies around the midpoint of the recording, which represents entry into a different region in the magnetosphere of the moon Ganymede,” Bolton added.