Hunt launched for crashed ‘alien spacecraft’ set to be launched in Pacific Ocean

An alien-believing professor is set to search the Pacific Ocean for another potential craft from another world.

Harvard Professor Avi Loeb famously declared that the 2017 interstellar visitor Oumuamua estimated to have measured up to 3,000ft long could have been a probe sent by an extraterrestrial civilisation.

“Within a couple of months, I will be leading an expedition to collect the fragments of the first interstellar meteor. This meteor is the first near-Earth object ever detected by humans from outside the solar system,” he wrote.

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He explains that almost four years before Oumuamua was discovered, another suspected interstellar object crashed into the Earth’s atmosphere and almost made it down to the surface.

Avi said: "The data indicates that this object survived all the way down to the lower atmosphere of the Earth where it was subjected to very extreme stress."

Whatever the mysterious, super-tough object was, it was more durable than any known solid iron meteorite.

“So,” he asked, “the question is: was it from some unusual source very different from the solar system? Or was it artificial in origin?”

Speaking to Unherd TV, he said: “Maybe it was made of stainless steel, and was a spacecraft from another civilisation.”

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He says that he plans to take part in a mission to the Pacific this summer, and he hopes to find fragments of this meteor: “By collecting them from the ocean floor, we hope to figure out their composition and tell whether they were just a rock or part of a spacecraft”.

It could be an alien probe or, he speculates, it could be a fragment of super-strong material from a Dyson sphere – a theoretical space habitat built by a highly advanced alien civilisation.

He’s identified a search area just north of Manus Island in Papua New Guinea .

He says that even if the debris isn’t from an alien probe, it could be a naturally-occurring meteorite composed of a new super-hard material that’s new to science.

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While hard evidence of an alien civilisation would be of incalculable value, even a new type of metal would be an important discovery.

Avi is ready to go: “We have a boat. We have a dream team, including some of the most experienced and qualified professionals in ocean expeditions,” he says.

“We have complete design and manufacturing plans for the required sled, magnets, collection nets and mass spectrometer. And most importantly, today we received the green light [from Papua New Guinea’s government] to go ahead.”

And if he finds proof of ET’s existence, he knows where it’s going: “In case we recover a sizeable technological relic from the Pacific Ocean, I promised the curator of the Museum of Modern Art, Paula Antonelli, that I will bring it for display in New York.”


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