type = "text" content = "When browsing data from <p class =" platno-plateletspace "Mb (1.0em) Mb (0) – sm Mt Center for Study of Objects Near Earth – who keeps records of times, dates, speeds and places of incoming meteors – Harvard University professor Abraham Loeb and an undergraduate student Amir Siraj quickly became interested in a certain one who hit Earth on January 8, 2014 through Papua New Guinea. While we are examining the data from the Center for Surveying Surveys Center – which keeps track of weather, dates, speeds, and incoming meteor sites – Abraham Loeb, Harvard University and Amir Siraj, were quick to get interested in a particular one January 8, 2014 hit the Earth through Papua New Guinea.
<p class = "platinum platen-text Mb (1.0em) Mb (0) – sm Mt (0.8em) – sm" type = "text" content = "The duo noticed that the meteor had an unusually high speed rate, measuring at a speed of 37 miles per second, which was too fast to be gravitationally bound to our solar orbit, National Geographic."Data-reactid =" 18 "The Duo noticed that the meteor had an unusually high speed, which measured 37 miles per second, which was too fast to be gravitationally bound to our solar orbit. National Geographic.
"I was very surprised," Loeb said. – I did not expect that. I thought we would not see anything. But in retrospect, like any other discovery, you say, Oh yes, of course. How could I be so stupid not to ask for it at all? "
Taking high speed and tracking the object, researchers found that the meteorite probably came to Earth from another solar system for a few years.
"What we did was take the properties of a meteorite and take it. </ p> <p class =" platno-platinum-platen-text Mb (1.0em) Mb (0) – sm Mt (0.8em) speed in the moment of striking and extrapolating whether it is bound to the sun or not, "Loeb said adding that the data point to an object that originates from interstitial space, according to CNN, "At that speed it takes tens of thousands of years to move the object from one star to the other." "What we did was take the properties of the meteor and take the speed at a time of striking and extrapolate whether it is bound to the sun or not," said Loeb, adding that the data point to an object that originates from interstellar space , according to CNN. "At that speed it takes tens of thousands of years to move the object from one star to the other. "
<p class = "platno-platinum platen-text Mb (1.0em) Mb (0) – sm Mt (0.8em) – sm" type = "text" content =LINKED: Forget about Eclipse, the "biggest" asteroid that NASA was soon following on Earth"data-reactid =" 33 ">LINKED: Forget about Eclipse, the "greatest" asteroid NASA followed soon on Earth
<p class = "platno-platno-platno" Mb (1.0em) Mb (0) – sm Mt (0.8em) – sm "type =" text "content =" Alpha Centauri, a binary system of 4.3 light years from Earth. Our solar system recently visited the interstellar facility, however, when the rock in the form of a cigar calledOumuamuaDate-reactid = "34"> Our closest star system is Alpha Centauri, the binary system of 4.3 light years from Earth Our Sun's system recently visited the interstellar facility, although the Cigani-shaped rock called Oumuamua & # 39; arrived in 2017.
But from the rocks that really hit the Earth, almost everything is from our neighborhood.
"Almost all buildings that hit the Earth come from the Solar System," explained Loeb. – Made of the same materials that created the Sun's system. Those interstellar originate from another source. "
If the interstellar object collapsed on the planet and was recovered, it could potentially provide us with great knowledge of undiscovered worlds, Loeb told CNN.
"It's as if you get a bottle mail from a remote location," he said. "We can actually look at it, just like walking around the beach and watching the shells being dropped, we could learn something about the ocean."
<p class = "platno-platinum platen-text Mb (1.0em) Mb (0) – sm Mt (0.8em) – sm" type = "text" content =RELATED VIDEO: The "Meteor" of Los Angeles that stirred up social media confusion turned out to be a publicity"data-reactid =" 39 ">RELATED VIDEO: The "Meteor" of Los Angeles that stirred up social media confusion turned out to be publicity
Asteroids traveling through the spaciousness of space between solar systems and crashing into planets can also be a way in which living organisms could spread throughout the universe.
"Most importantly, there is a possibility that life can be transmitted between the stars," explained Loeb. In principle, life could survive in the rocks of the rocks. Or bacteria or tardigrad (a microscopic animal living in water); can survive the tough conditions in the universe and get right to us. "