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A physicist at Harvard may prove the presence of aliens in 28 days!


A physicist at Harvard may prove

the presence of aliens in 28 days!

Scientific evidence of a smart extraterrestrial life

may come in less than a month, according to a senior Harvard physicist.

Small metal fragments recovered from a meteor-like UFO crash site in the Pacific Ocean in 2014 were strong enough to be an "industrial alloy," according to Harvard Professor of Physics Avi Loeb.

"There's a possibility it could be artificial - it's a spacecraft," said Loeb, the leader of efforts to retrieve the cliff of these fragments off the coast of Manus Island in June.

Loeb :

who is also director of :

  • the Institute of Theory and Computing
  • at the Harvard Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics
  • said the results of this month's analysis could

"certainly" reveal humanity's "first contact" with aliens.

He said:

"I expect more news in a month. This is hope ".

At least four research institutions were currently training their scientific bodies

and staff in samples of recovered metal fragments, according to Loeb.

The fragments are likely from an object that originated outside our solar system- based on a lob analysis, a former student and scientists in the United States Space Command.

Loeb's colleagues in Germany :

Papua New Guinea :

and two large universities in the United States are now engaged in examining areas to determine whether their atomic isotopes, chemical composition and other details can prove to be from another world.

"We are in the process of finding out, within a month or so, what this meteor was made of and whether it was likely to be technological in origin or not," Loeb said.

Loeb and his colleagues used to call the object IM1 :

for "Interstellar Meteor 1"

although it also bears another technical name with the meteor catalogue of

NASA's Center for Near-Earth Object Studies (CNEOS): CNEOS 20140108.

The IM1 is currently ranked first in terms of material strength among all 273 fireballs in NASA's CNEOS meteor catalogue, an early demonstration of its scientific value.

Loeb left open the possibility that the IM1  :

estimated to be about 3 feet in diameter and weighing about half a ton of

America as it burned through the Earth's atmosphere causing

small melted metal droplets -- might be a space probe.