Surprisingly, scientists have made an interesting scientific discovery that interests us in the search for ancient non-terrestrial UFO (OVNI) space vehicles on the Moon, Mars and Mercury.


From UFO crash sites on other planets and ‘hidden’ aliens on asteroids to a permanent radio telescope on the far side of the Moon, a new NASA-funded study into the search for intelligent extraterrestrial life

Từ các địa điểм ʋa chạм UFO trên các hành tinh khác ʋà người ngoài hành tinh “ẩn nấp” trên các tiểu hành tinh đến kính ʋiễn ʋọng ʋô tuyến cố định ở phía xa của Mặt trăng, мột nghiên cứu мới do NASA tài trợ ʋề ʋiệc tìм kiếм sự sống thông мinh ngoài Trái đất (SETI) đã trình Ƅày chi tiết cách thức các sứ мệnh của NASA trong tương lai có thể thực hiện có chủ đích. tìм kiếм "chữ ký công nghệ."

Described as evidence of the use of technology or industrial activity elsewhere in the Universe, the search for technology signatures has only just begun, but it could turn up something surprising without much additional expense, according to

After more or less ceasing its search for technology signatures in 1993 under pressure from politicians, NASA became increasingly involved in SEtI.

Published in the journal Acta Astronautica, the study includes a list of what NASA missions could detect as “evidence of sightings of extraterrestrial life” beyond Earth.

Perhaps most intriguingly, the paper suggests that interstellar probes could have been sent into the solar system long ago, perhaps during our Sun’s last close encounter with other stars.

The closest star to the Sun at this time, Proxima Centauri, is more than 4.2 light-years away, but approximately every 100,000 years a star comes within nearly a light-year of the Sun.

“Such artifacts could have been captured by solar system bodies in stable orbits or could even have crashed into planets, asteroids or moons,” the document states.

The Moon, Mars, Mercury or Ceres could contain eʋidence of iмpacts or existing artifacts that мay haʋe Ƅeen preserʋed for Ƅetween мillions or Ƅillions of years.

The document’s nine suggestions for technology signature search missions include:

Mission 1: Search for crash sites on the Moon, Mars, Mercury or Ceres

the surfaces of these places are ancient and immutable.

Mission 2: Search for contamination using dirt as a template

As recently published for NASA by the same authors, the JWSt could find CFC gases, proof of civilization, around exoplanets if it were 10 times more common than on Earth.

Mission 3: find Dyson spheres

A so-called “waste heat mission” to collect technological waste heat would require surveying the whole sky using a space telescope with sensitivity in many infrared bands.

A perмanent dish on the “radio-quiet” far side of the Moon would Ƅe free of contaмination froм huмan radio eмissions, so enaƄle super-sensitiʋe searches. (Photo Ƅy NASA ʋia Getty Iмages)

Mission 4: Build a radio telescope on the far side of the Moon

Until now, the search for technology signatures has been done largely through radio astronomy, and continues to be through the Breakthrough Listen project.

Mission 5: Search for “prowlers” on asteroids

We can be observed by extraterrestrials hidden in resource-rich Near-Earth Objects (NEOs), possibly even asteroids that orbit the Sun with Earth.

Mission 6: Intercept “Interstellar Intruder” Missions

‘Oumuamua for 2I/Borisov passed through the Solar System without us being able to conclusively establish its nature and origins.

Ouмuaмua, illustration

Mission 7: Search existing data

such as objects orbiting exoplanets, contamination in exoplanet atmospheres, and detection of nocturnal illumination on exoplanets.

Mission 8: Perform Laser Searches in the Sky

Short laser pulses could be searched in visible light and wide regions of infrared with a single instrument.

Mission 9: Study Small Asteroids

Asteroids less than 10m in diameter may be of human origin, but we have never looked for them.

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