Maybe the Solar System 2.0 is not the 'cradle of nurturing life' as NASA hopes

Scientists have just published evidence that could suppress hope that life can be formed and nurtured in the Solar System 2.0.

Scientists have just published evidence that could suppress hope that life can be formed and nurtured in the Solar System 2.0.

After analyzing the raw photometric data transmitted from NASA's Kelper's K2 spacecraft to Earth, a team of scientists from the Konkoly Astronomical Observatory (Hungary) noticed magnetic storms that Sun 2.0 launched. planets are 10,000 times stronger than our Sun emits planets in the system.

Maybe the Solar System 2.0 is not the 'cradle of nurturing life' as NASA hopes Picture 1
Photo: NASA.

The Solar System 2.0 consists of 7 Earth-like planets, orbiting a dwarf named Trappist-1, 39 light-years from our planet, in the constellation Aquarius. All 7 exoplanets have a temperature that is neither too hot nor too cold, which means liquid - the most important factor for life and suitable climatic conditions. Of the seven planets discovered, the three most interesting planets are: Trappist-1E, Trappist-1F, Trappist-1G.

According to scientists, the Sun 2.0 regularly emits extremely harsh energy enough to make the surrounding atmosphere of the planets orbiting it never reach a steady state.

This is the result of the Kelper spacecraft obtained after 80 days of Trappist-1's mission of observing 7 extrasolar planets, researchers have discovered many magnetic storms that are 100 times stronger than 10,000 times the storm The strongest word ever happened on Earth.

Maybe the Solar System 2.0 is not the 'cradle of nurturing life' as NASA hopes Picture 2
Source: NASA.

The main reason is that 7 extraterrestrial planets are similar in size to their parent star Trappist-1, ranging from 0.01 to 0.06 astronomical units (AU). Meanwhile, Earth's ideal distance from the Sun is 1,000 astronomical units (AU).

The exoplanet's atmosphere can be heated and charged particles emitted from the Trappist-1 Sun's destruction, hindering the process of breeding and nurturing life in the solar system. 2.0.

But many scientists remain optimistic that life can still find ways to adapt and spawn on at least three extrasolar planets that NASA hopes.

The study is published in the Astrophysical Journal of Astronomy.

  1. NASA announced concussion: 7 Earth-sized planets could have life
  2. 5 interesting facts about TRAPPIST-1, Solar system version 2.0
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