Good Day World!
I’m one of those visionaries that believe intelligent life exists somewhere in the vastness of space.
At one time, I would have been locked up in a loony bin for admitting that. But this is the 21st century and we’re still expanding our horizons through science.
The question of meeting extra-terrestrial life forms should be “When will it happen?” Not if it’ll ever happen.
For the first time in human history, scientists have a plan and the means to answer the question of whether we're alone.
"The fact that science can actually apply itself to the question instead of it being purely philosophical is very exciting," says Jason Wright, an astronomer also at Penn State. "It might be a long shot that we can do this, but the question is so compelling."
Scientists at NASA say the best shot at finding extra-terrestrial life forms is on Europa, a moon of the planet Jupiter. Right now, there is no other body in the solar system that attracts as much scientific attention as this bright strange-looking moon, the smallest of Jupiter's four large satellites.
There’s always naysayers.
According to a recent study, “Nearby galaxies in our universe show no signs of advanced alien civilizations — at least for now.”
I say it’s only a matter of time. Then there’s the real possibility we aren’t going to like them, or they us.
In his famous lecture on Life in the Universe, Stephen Hawking asks: "What are the chances that we will encounter some alien form of life, as we explore the galaxy?"
More to the point, Hawking’s has suggested that “…alien contact is not a good idea.”
Who knows? Chances are they’re more intelligent and don’t want anything to do with us until we learn how to live without war and to live peacefully.
Time for me to walk on down the road…
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