Do aliens exist? NASA likely to make big revelation this week

Do aliens exist? NASA likely to make big revelation this week

Do aliens exist? NASA likely to make big revelation this week

The Kepler telescope recently found ten more planets outside our solar system which could be the size and temperature to support life.

Kepler completed its prime mission in 2012 and went on to collect data for an additional year in an extended mission. In the course of time, the telescope has identified many Earth-sized planets on the habitable zone, and researchers believe that some of them can support life.

The telescope is presently on its second mission called "K2", and this time, it is more dedicated to discovering exoplanets on a limited basis. By using machine learning provided by the tech giant, Nasa hopes that it can pick through the possible planets more quickly and hopefully find life-supporting planets sooner.

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At the teleconference, experts from NASA and Google will together explain the latest breakthrough discovery from the alien-hunting telescope, Kepler. This means they are the right distance from their neighboring stars to host extraterrestrial life. "Machine learning is an approach to artificial intelligence, and shows new ways of examining Kepler data", wrote NASA administrators in a lately issued press release. It contemplated planets around stars categorized as bright M Dwarfs in the environs of the Sun.

According to the press release, K2 is "introducing new research opportunities to study young stars, supernovae and other cosmic phenomena". Later that year, NASA said the "unexplained and freakish behavior" was likely a swarm of comets passing in front of the star.

The press conference may reportedly be related to any one of those planets. Shallue is also a senior research engineer at Google, Google Brain, which is Google's machine intelligence research team. One of the attendees is Paul Hertz, the director of NASA's Astrophysics division in Washington D.C, as well as Christopher Shallue from Google.

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