Home News Suspected Alien Megastructure puzzles scientists

Suspected Alien Megastructure puzzles scientists

The concept of mega alien structures has been the most debated talking topic among astronomers and space scientists. Now, two space researchers Ben Montet and Joshua Simon from Caltech and Carnegie Institute respectively have found a suspected alien mega structure in a star named KIC 8462852 also known as Tabby’s star. The suspicion of a possible mega structure was surfaced after scientists found erratic flickering on the star.
Ben and Joshua examined several images before making this observation.

As per the researchers, an occasional 20 percent dip in the star’s output is happening continuously. A steady diminishment over four years has been noticed, and this created a huge dilemma in the minds of the scientists.

As per Montet, he along with Joshua tried many times to make themselves clear that this is not real, but finally, they were not able to do so.

“It seems that every time someone looks at the star, it gets weirder and weirder”, added Montet in a recent interview given to Gizmodo.

Joshua Simon told that scientists are trying hard to find all possible natural reasons to explain this phenomenon before concluding the alien theory. He believes that if aliens are behind this rare phenomenon, then they might be using very advanced technology which we are not aware of.

 What’s Up With the ‘Alien Megastructure?’

“Once you’re invoking arbitrarily advanced aliens doing something with technology far beyond ours, then there isn’t very much that can’t be explained”, clarified Simon.

Tabby’s star was originally discovered by Tabetha Boyajian of Yale University, and he has raised a crowd funding initiative of $1,00,000 in Kickstarter to conduct more researches on it.

In all probabilities, conspiracy theorists are UFO maniacs will take up this startling revelation in the coming days, and within no time, Tabby’s star may emerge as the hottest talking topic in the astronomical world.

Stay tuned for more updates.