December 4 2018
Soft Disclosure: Nasa Admits ‘Tiny Super-Intelligent’ Aliens May Have ALREADY Visited Earth – Sightings ‘Cannot be Explained or Denied’
A NASA scientist admits that it’s entirely possible aliens have already visited Earth – and we simply never noticed. The…
A NASA scientist admits that it’s entirely possible aliens have already visited Earth – and we simply never noticed. The space expert also noted that not all UFO sightings can be “explained or denied,” and said scientists should be more open-minded about the possibility of alien visitors.
Nasa has long been investing in SETI, the “search for extraterrestrial intelligence” – better known as aliens.
And in a recently publisher paper on SETI, Professor Silvano P. Colombano suggested that alien life may have already visited us.
He suggested that aliens could look so different from how we expect, and that they may be able to travel huge distances – because we simply can’t comprehend their make-up or technology.
“I simply want to point out the fact that the intelligence we might find and that might choose to find us (if it hasn’t already) might not be at all be produced by carbon based organisms like us,” said Professor Colombano, of Nasa’s Ames Research Centre in California.
“How might that change the above assumptions about interstellar travel? Our typical life-spans would no longer be a limitation (although even these could be dealt with multi-generational missions or suspended animation), and the size of the ‘explorer’ might be that of an extremely tiny super-intelligent entity.”
He said “we need to re-visit even our most cherished assumptions,” including that “interstellar travel is impossible or highly unlikely.”
He added: “Even if the speed of light continues to be an unbreakable barrier, over spans of thousands of years civilizations could probably make interstellar journeys.”
“While it is still reasonable and conservative to assume that life is most likely to have originated in conditions similar to ours, the vast time differences in potential evolutions render the likelihood of ‘matching’ technologies very slim.” (Read More)