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Richard Murphy and I undertook a voyage into the dark stillness of the sea at night to capture images of the elusive, nearly invisible aliens that nearly all life on Earth depends upon for survival — including us. Richard Murphy and I arrived in Papua New Guinea for the first time many years ago for an exciting new project that we had dreamed about for years: the opportunity to bring a group of young adults into remote islands of the Pacific Ocean to give them first-hand experience about our life support system, the ocean. One evening in the black stillness of the night, we decided to venture away from the reef and see what might be found in the dark waters of the night ocean.

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Spacecraft like the Galileo mission to Jupiter and the Cassini mission to Saturn have stumbled on evidence that some of their moons hide global oceans, warmed by the pull of the giant planet they orbit. And oceanic explorers much closer to home have discovered dynamic communities living in darkness around geologic features on the ocean floor. But new research is looking deeper, into the rock itself, and suggesting that these worlds may be dead inside—not just biologically, but geologically as well.

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The key to finding life might be to look beneath all the surfaces of all the icy moons in our own backyard. For about a century, scientists and astronomers have been searching for evidence of life beyond Earth using indirect means. For the past sixty years, we have been able to look for it using direct means, using robotic spacecraft to search for biosignatures throughout the Solar System.

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Hundreds of astronauts have left Earth, but you can count the people who've visited the very bottom of the ocean on one hand: James Cameron, Jacques Piccard, and Don Walsh. Because of that, we don't know much about what goes on in the deepest parts of the ocean, especially in the hellishly named hadal zone that's 6, to 11, meters 3. The group aptly named the new drone Orpheus, after the mythic Greek hero who dove to the depths of hell and serenaded Hades, the king of the underworld.

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In the decades since, scientists have offered many possible explanations for this puzzle, which has become known as the Fermi Paradox. For example, maybe Earth is the only inhabited world in the galaxy — or the only one with intelligent life, anyway. Or perhaps E.

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An alien ocean could be hiding underneath the surface of Pluto — suggesting that alien life might be more likely than we thought, scientists have said. The dwarf planet could be wrapped in a gassy insulating layer, which keeps water beneath its surface liquid, according to new research. If true, that might mean the universe is filled with far more alien oceans than we had previously realised, the new study found.

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Scientists are designing a submarine to explore the mysterious methane seas of Saturn's moon Titan. Among all the spacecraft designed to explore the Solar System, this one may be the coolest yet. It's not a lander or a rover, but a submarine — a vehicle with an instantly recognisable torpedo shape.

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Earth is the only planet in the universe known to harbor life, but new research suggests that some distant worlds could put the Blue Marble's biodiversity to shame. It's not because these other, hypothetically habitable exoplanets are devoid of humans though Earth's biodiversity would definitely be looking better without us. Rather, a planet's potential to harbor life could hinge on how well its oceans move nutrients around the world, University of Chicago geoscientist Stephanie Olson said today Aug. Upwelling occurs when wind rushes along the ocean's surface, creating currents that push deep, nutrient-rich water up toward the top of the sea, where photosynthetic plankton live.

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One formed Nasa scientist has suggested that extraterrestrials haven't contacted Earth because they're living deep beneath the frozen oceans of sub-zero water worlds. In a new paperhe wrote:. Water would protect creatures from natural disasters; such as exploding stars and spikes of space radiation.

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IT'S one of the greatest conundrums in the universe. Scientists believe it's highly likely that alien civilisations exist somewhere out in deep space - so why haven't we spotted them yet? Now one former Nasa scientist has come forward to suggest that extraterrestrials haven't contacted Earth because they are probably living at the bottom of a frozen ocean on a distant water world.

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