A new study focusing on the nature of the planet Venus, which astronomers call the “evil twin of the Earth”, has found that the sun’s rays on this planet may support the existence of a species of life. Gave it its wonderful title beyond all expectations, due to its terrible nature. The evil twin of the earth gathers with the life of a creature. University researchers …
A new study focusing on the nature of the planet Venus, which astronomers call the “evil twin of the Earth”, has found that the sun’s rays on this planet may support the existence of a species of life. Due to its horrible nature, it surpasses all expectations given its wonderful nickname.
Researchers at the California State Polytechnic University in Pomona have cited evidence of photosynthesis on Venus, which prompted NASA to send a pre-planet mission.
In their study published in the scientific journal “Polycentric”, the researchers pointed out that the photosynthetic process on Venus may support the existence of life, as the layers of the planet’s atmosphere may contain different organisms due to this process.
Although the researchers did not support the surface life of Venus, the researchers explained that the evidence for photosynthesis could support life in the atmosphere, i.e. the process of photosynthesis of sunlight leaking through the dense clouds of Venus. The presence of “microorganisms”.
The study, published in the British newspaper “Daily Mail”, found that this process can occur even at night on the planet, and that light energy is available under and above the clouds, giving the microbes the ability to live in different cloud layers.
Although the current study comes just months after another research team insisted that “the planet’s clouds are too dry and cannot contain enough water to support the existence of life,” scientists in a new study led by the study’s lead author Rakesh Mogul have found that “Venus clouds contain somewhat similar forms of sulfuric acid, such as ammonium bisulfate”. , Which supports the presence of water levels in the planet’s atmosphere, which supports the life of minute creatures.
“Our study confirms the possibility of phototropic or chemical feeding by microorganisms in the Venus clouds,” Mogul said in a statement.
One of the co-authors of the study, published in the scientific journal Astrobiology, states that “Venus receives 80 to 90 percent less UV radiation compared to the Earth’s surface.”
To date, scientists have not been able to explain why Venus emits much less UV radiation than Earth, but a study published last July found that night wind intensity on Venus decreases.
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