NASA scientists have found evidence of a parallel universe (where the principles of the standard model of material science don’t apply) while carrying out an analysis in Antarctica.
The researchers utilized NASA’s Antarctic Impulsive Transient Antenna (ANITA) – a radio identifier that is mounted on a balloon, that can perceive interminable ray air showers revealed, dry air above Antarctica, where there is practically no radio upheaval to turn its exposures, according to a report by the Daily Star.
ANITA, during trips in 2006 and 2014, saw a fountain of high-vitality particles emanating from the ice that takes after a ‘topsy turvy grandiose ray shower.’ This revelation was earlier pardoned as background clamors, proposes a report by Newshub.co. Regardless, an investigation in 2016 revealed that it was an awesome looking like a topsy turvy astronomical ray shower.
Specialists, as of now, accept these particles may be going backward in time that indicates there is a ‘parallel universe’ essentially near our own. Regardless, in this universe, the standard standards and laws of material science operate backward.
“What we saw is something that looked essentially like an interminable ray, as found in the impression of the ice sheet, anyway it wasn’t reflected. Maybe the vast ray had come out of the ice itself,”
“An amazingly strange thing. So we appropriated a paper on that, we as of late recommended that this was in truly solid load with the standard model of material science,” noted Peter Gorham, a physical science professor of the University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa who drove this astounding revelation with a team of researchers.
“Just one out of each odd individual was comfortable with the speculation,” Gorham admitted.
“The exposures recommend that signals came from upward-moving particles that burrowed through the earth before emanating from the ice. In any case, vast rays are not anticipated to do that in large numbers. One chance is that colossal rays from a brilliant supernova blasted through the earth,” proposes a report by the University of Hawaiʻi.