Scientists Discover a Mysterious Metallic Sphere in Earth’s Atmosphere with a Big Surprise: “Biological Material Inside It”

Scientists Discover a Mysterious Metallic Sphere in Earth’s Atmosphere with a Big Surprise: “Biological Material Inside It”

Aliens may have sent microorganisms to Earth inside metal balls to create life on our planet, an astrobiologist has claimed.

Dr. Milton Wainwright claims to have found a small metal sphere that exuded a ‘gooey’ substance in samples collected by a balloon in the Earth’s stratosphere.

The University of Sheffield and University of Buckingham scientist says the ball which is about the width of a human hair could be an example of directed panspermia, where life was deliberately sent to Earth by some   unknown  extraterrestrial civilization.

However, he admitted that it is practically impossible to prove that the small sphere was sent by aliens from outer space.

Wainwright said the sphere made a small  “impact crater”  in the sampler that was attached to the balloon as it collected dust and particles in the atmosphere.

He said: ‘The sphere made an impact crater in the sampling stump. This proves beyond a shadow of a doubt that the particle was traveling at the speed of space when it was sampled.’

Wainwright and his team discovered the sphere by examining samples of dust and particles collected by a balloon sent about 16 miles into the atmosphere.

Using X-ray analysis to examine the sphere he concluded that it was made of titanium and trace amounts of vanadium while the material that appeared to come out of the side was biological.

They found it also had a “fungus-like mesh mat-like covering.”

He claims it could have been brought to Earth on a comet or even sent by an unknown civilization.

Wainwright and his colleagues published their findings in the Journal of Cosmology, but their conclusions have yet to be corroborated by other scientists.

The journal frequently publishes articles on astrobiology but is highly controversial among scientists as it has been criticized for its peer review process and for publishing articles of a marginal variety.

Two years ago, he controversially published an article that claimed to have identified fossils of microbial life in a meteorite, sparking an explosion of publicity, but it was also met with a lot of skepticism.

In the past Professor Wainwright and his team claimed to have found fragments of single-celled algae called diatoms in samples taken from the stratosphere.

The diatom Surirella spiralis (scanning electron microscopy image).

The idea that life can survive in Earth’s upper atmosphere however is not new. Scientists working with NASA recently discovered bacteria that live up to eight kilometers above the Earth’s surface.

However, most scientists believe that they were probably brought from Earth, rather than having an extraterrestrial origin.

It is known that air currents and winds are capable of transporting dust and bacteria hundreds of kilometers and even high altitudes in the atmosphere.

But some research has shown that microorganisms can survive the intense heat and pressures of entering Earth’s atmosphere from space, raising the prospect that life could have originally been transported here.

Some astrobiologists believe that life began on Earth after being transported here on a comet or asteroid, while others believe it is more likely that the basic chemical building blocks were transported this way rather than established life.

However, the idea of ​​directed panspermia has been proposed by some leading scientists.

Professor Francis Crick, a member of the team that received the Nobel Prize for discovering the structure of DNA, examined whether it was possible that organisms could have been deliberately transmitted to Earth by intelligent beings from another planet.

However, he concluded that there was not enough scientific evidence to support such a claim.

The Doctor. Wainwright, however, insists his findings could help provide some of that evidence.

However he added: ‘Unless of course we can find details of the civilization that supposedly sent it in this regard is probably an unlikely theory.’

Professor Chandra Wickramasinghe University of Buckinghamshire astrobiologist and editor of the Journal of Cosmology who also worked with Wainwright on the study added: “I think more work needs to be done on this particular structure for example to study its DNA if any.

“But there is already clear evidence from many directions to confirm that we are constantly being bombarded by cometary fragments carrying living microorganisms.”

However, Nigel Watson author of the UFO Investigations Manual said the idea that such material was being sent by aliens trying to seed other planets was a “leap of the imagination”.

Nigel Watson has written several successful books on UFO research.

(Image: Daily Star)

He said: “This appears to provide proof that outer space and not just our planet’s surface is teeming with life.

“I’m skeptical of this and we would need to collect more samples like this to get a better idea of ​​where it originates.

“It’s a leap of imagination that came from an ET race trying to seed our planet with their biological constructs.

‘Perhaps there are luminous or ‘invisible’ jellyfish like creatures that inhabit our skies, or microorganisms flooding our planet I’m not convinced, but they are fascinating ideas that change stories of starships loaded with aliens.’ Source:  dailymail

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