AWAKENING FOR ALL!!! EL ARE EVERYWHERE!!! "The EL Apocalypse"

Saturday, August 6, 2016

Kepler reveals top 20 places where we could FIND alien LIFE!

   Interestingly, the study also confirms that the distribution of Kepler planets within the habitable zone of their host stars is the same as the allocation of those found outside it.

   This is important for one major reason. It means that our universe is most definitely teeming with alien planets and moons where life could POTENTIALLY exist.
   On October 6, 1995, astronomers announced the discovery of Bellerophon, the first extrasolar planet ever discovered by mankind.

   It’s been 21 years, and we have already found more than 4,000 exoplanets, most of them thanks to the Kepler space telescope.
In the journey of discovering new alien worlds, scientists have identified the 20 alien worlds that are most similar to Earth.
   To obtain the list of the top 20 places where we could FIND alien LIFE, a team of astronomers selected 216 exoplanets that are compatible with having liquid water on their surface; meaning that they are not too close or too far away from their sun.
   In the report, out of those 216 exoplanets, 20 are believed to be rocky and similar to Earth, making it possible that on one of those planets life as we know it can exist.

The planets in the list are the following:

K00571.05 (Kepler-186 f)

K00701.04 (Kepler-62 f)

K01298.02 (Kepler-283 c)

K01422.04 (Kepler-296 f)

K02418.01

K02626.01

K03010.01

K03138.01

K03497.01

K04036.01

K04356.01

K04742.01 (Kepler-442 b)

K06343.01

K06425.01

K06676.01

K07223.01

K07235.01

K07470.01

K07554.01

K07591.01



   The above planets have Earth-like characteristics. But, according to the study submitted to the Astrophysical Journal, Kepler-186 f is the closest planet to Earth in size that has been discovered in the habitable zone of a star.

   Kepler-186 f has a radius of 1.41 times that of Earth. It orbits a red dwarf, less brighter and warmer than our Sun, and is located a distance much closer to the host star where one year equals 130 days.

   Interestingly, the study also confirms that the distribution of Kepler planets within the habitable zone of their host stars is the same as the allocation of those found outside it.

   This is important for one major reason. It means that our universe is most definitely teeming with alien planets and moons where life could POTENTIALLY exist.

  “This is the complete catalog of all of the Kepler discoveries that are in the habitable zone of their host stars,” said Stephen Kane, an associate professor of physics and astronomy at San Francisco State University and lead author of the study. “That means we can focus in on the planets in this paper and perform follow-up studies to learn more about them, including if they are indeed habitable.”

  “There are a lot of planetary candidates out there, and there is a limited amount of telescope time in which we can study them,” Kane said. “This study is a really big milestone toward answering the fundamental questions of how common is life in the universe and how common are planets like the Earth.”
  “A catalog of Kepler habitable zone exoplanet candidates,” by Stephen R. Kane, Michelle L. Hill, James F. Kasting, Ravi Kumar Kopparapu, Elisa V. Quintana, Thomas Barclay, Natalie M. Batalha, William J. Borucki, David R. Ciardi, Nader Haghighipour, Natalie R. Hinkel, Lisa Kaltenegger, Franck Selsis and Guillermo Torres, can be read online at http://arxiv.org/abs/1608.00620 and will be published in an upcoming print edition of the Astrophysical Journal. 

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