A new study into the history of Venus suggests the planet may have been suitable for life.Read More
UK scientists are stepping up their efforts to search for alien life, forming the United Kingdom Search for ExtraTerrestrial Intelligence (UK SETI) Research Network. Academics from various British institutions have banded together to form a "small but active group of SETI researchers in the UK, who need a forum to discuss their work."
What is out there? Now you can try and talk to extra-terrestrial live, as New York-based Lone Signal is sending your online messages into space. Simply submit your message (about the length of a tweet) and they will take care of the rest, broadcasting it 17 light years away to the Gilese 526 Solar System via the Jamesburg Earth Station in Carmel Valley, CA.
The Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence needs your help, in a rather novel online concept called the 'SETI Live' program, allowing you to examine radio waves for alien activity.
The free-to-use service presents users from around the world with a series of radio frequency signals, which were gathered by the recently restarted Allen Telescope Array (ATA), that emanate from the Kepler field. They've picked this field in particular because it's gathered significant traction of attention recently, as a series of earth-like planets that could support life have been spotted there.
So a pretty big week has passed us by, giving we few writers a hell of a lot to cover. Permit us, if you will, to assist those who are late to the metaphorical nrm party (we say metaphorical both because that the party is a metaphor for the audience for the website, and also that the thought of any of us hosting a party is laughable imaginary), by offering a whole seven days of coverage in a nice concise package of links for you to divulge upon. Next Call of Duty in space? Google search returning results that call English people...well...it rhymes with hunt? A hydro-jetpack? Strap in. This one's a doozy!
The Search for Extra-Terrestrial Intelligence (SETI), has re-launched Allen Telescope Array operations in California in order to continue their search for alien life forms.
Due to a lack of funding the project was stopped in April; but public donations and a huge investment from the U.S. Air Force has meant they can continue their research. This comes at rather convenient timing, as NASA announced the discovery of 1,000 new potential life-supporting planets via its Kepler space telescope.