The alien ship that visited our planet in 2017 left a message for scientists.

According to Harvard professor Avi Loeb, an alien spacecraft visited our solar system in 2017 and sent a “message” to the scientific community.
In October 2017, Canadian astronomer Robert Weryk made a startling discovery. Using data from the University of Hawaii’s Pan-STARRS1 telescope at the Kaleakala Observatory in Hawaii, Weryk has detected a strange elongated object the size of a football field in our solar system, 300,000 kilometers away.

Strangest of all, it seemed to have sped up a bit, propelled by some unknown force.

Due to its peculiar orbit, it passed close to our sun, leading scientists to speculate that the space object, later named ‘ Oumuamua , or “scout” in Hawaiian, was the first visitor outside our solar system.

Over the past three years, numerous attempts have been made to explain the unique features of ‘Oumuamua. It has been speculated that it is a hydrogen iceberg, while others speculate that it is a space rock flying in space, coated in a layer of “organic sunscreen.”

The solution may please Avi Loeb, an astronomer and professor of physics at Harvard University.

His controversial claim that ‘ Oumuamua was a probe sent by an alien civilization has received a lot of media attention and, unsurprisingly, divided scholars.

Loeb explores his fascinating insights in his new book, “Aliens: The First Signs of Intelligent Life Beyond Earth,” which uses the story of “Oumuamua” as the basis for a larger conversation:

The scientific community, which has long debated the existence of extraterrestrial intelligence, must take this fight seriously.

In an interview with Futurism, Loeb said: “Scientists’ explanations fail to describe many of ‘Oumuamua’s properties and peculiarities. According to him, the scientific community “endorses something we’ve never seen before.”

Loeb’s “dust rabbit” concept theorizes that ‘Oumuamua’s peculiar trajectory can be explained by its extremely low density.

“The problem is that I don’t think a dust bunny the size of a football field would survive a million-year journey into interstellar space,” Loeb said, dismissing that theory. “I mean, I don’t think it will stick together.”

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