NASA announced Thursday that it plans to investigate “Unidentified Aerial Phenomena” (UAPs) In a new survey work to begin next semester.
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According to the space agency, the mission will focus on Data analysis is already availablea better way of evaluating Collect future data and is calculating How NASA uses this information Promote understanding of the subject in the scientific community.
“We can get extensive observations of Earth from space — the lifeblood of scientific inquiry. We have tools and teams that can help us improve our understanding of the unknown. This is science. That’s what we do,” NASA said Thomas Zubchen, director of the bureau’s science mission.
According to the agency, at this time, we have no supporting evidence that these phenomena are of extraterrestrial origin.
Nonetheless, NASA believes that these UFOs (UFOs, the phenomenon’s most popular name) are of interest to both the national security of the United States and the country’s aviation security, since one of the U.S. government’s concerns is that these objects are actually Some military adversaries from the United States, such as China and Russia.
Last year, as pictured above g1, the US military Pentagon released a report citing observations of more than 140 UFOs. After that, last May, the U.S. Congress even convened on the issue.
However, the NASA research team will be independent and unrelated to the Pentagon work. The agency said the research effort will be led by astrophysicist David Spergel, chair of Princeton’s astrophysics department.
NASA will investigate “unidentified aerial phenomena.” The project has nothing to do with Pentagon efforts — Photo: NASA/Disclosure
“Given the lack of observations, our first priority was to collect the most robust dataset we could,” Spergel said. “We’ll determine what data — from civilians, governments, nonprofits, businesses — exists, what else we should be trying to collect, and how best to analyze it.”
NASA expects the study to take about nine months to complete. According to the agency, all data must be made public and available to the public.
“We take this obligation seriously, and we’ll make it easy for anyone to access them or study them,” said Daniel Evans, the head of NASA who coordinated the research.