UFO: ALIEN SHIP has entered our SOLAR SYSTEM insists Harvard professor

Rodiano Bonacci
Febbraio 8, 2019

Firstly, it did not have a tail, unlike other comets, despite being so close to the Sun.

Since scientists only spotted 'Oumuamua when it was already on its way out of the solar system, there is a possibility that it may have changed in appearance during its journey.

While 'Oumuamua's precise origins and structure have confused scientists, this explanation offers a new complication: that the object wasn't actually a solid body when scientists first spotted it but was instead a clump of remnants. So, while the object appeared reddish, long and thin during its exit, it may have started out with different properties. The new paper proposes that a similar fate to C/2017's befell Oumuamua, with its outburst coming before any scientific observations occurred, thus disguising the object's original structure.

Sekanina's paper compared 'Oumuamua to faint comets previously observed. A new explanation proposes that the odd object was a "monstrous fluffy dust aggregate" - that's a technical term, apparently - produced by a busted-up comet. Pictured: In this handout photo provided by NASA, Comet Hartley 2 can be seen from NASA's EPOXI mission November 4, 2010 in space.

Since publishing a highly controversial paper on the recent interstellar visitor to our solar system, writes Avi Selk in the Washington Post, Abraham Loeb, head of Harvard's astronomy department, "has run a almost nonstop media circuit, embracing the celebrity that comes from being perhaps the most academically distinguished alien civilization enthusiast of his time - the top Harvard astronomer who suspects technology from another solar system just showed up at our door".

Along with researcher Shmuel Bialy, Loeb made wrote a research paper theorizing that "Oumuamua is a lightsail, floating in interstellar space as a debris from an advanced technological equipment".

Loeb said to TheDCNF that Harvard has been "very supportive" despite the push back from others, with the university even publishing an article on the professor's theory.

The renowned astronomer told The Washington Post: "If someone shows me evidence of the contrary, I will immediately back down".

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