The Earth’s Twin, as you usually call Venus, is an extremely fascinating globe that is no less interesting than Mars. Recent studies indicate that simple life forms can thrive in the dense atmosphere of the planet.
It is often said that men are from Mars and women are from Venus. The research of both planets, conducted by robots, probes and space probes for over a decade, gives us growing evidence that not only once there could have been common life there, when the Earth was still barren, but also now it may be there. The problem is that he is hiding from our eyes.
In the case of the Red Planet, clues give us mysterious emissions of methane from inside the planet, i.e. gas, which is a side effect of biological life. Meanwhile, on Venus, simple life forms can occur in the dense atmosphere of the planet, where the perfect conditions prevail. Once, when our planet was formed, it was in its atmosphere that dynamic processes took place, which later resulted in the appearance of life.
Temperatures on the surface of Venus reach up to 460 degrees Celsius, volcanoes explode and lead rain falls. These are too extreme conditions for the existence of life as we know it from our planet, but there are areas in the atmosphere where microorganisms can survive. The greenhouse effect on Venus may be an advantage for them, allowing them to produce energy and survive.
Astronomers have discovered dark clouds in the planet’s atmosphere. Until now they have been one big secret for them. However, more in-depth research has shown that these are so-called absorbers, i.e. areas that absorb the most ultraviolet light tech boss. It turns out that these puzzling “particles” have similar capabilities to microorganisms found in the Earth’s atmosphere.
A few billion years ago, the atmosphere of Venus was more similar to Earth’s, and there were probably significant amounts of liquid water on the surface, but the evaporation of these primitive oceans caused an avalanche-rising greenhouse effect, up to a critical level of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere. Astrobiologists believe that, despite the hell of the atmosphere, we can be dealing with common microscopic life groups that have been calmly developing there for billions of years.
Probably as a result of billions of years of rapid change, life moved there from the surface to a dense atmosphere, where it adapted to the conditions there. There is also an option that thanks to cosmic rocks, organisms from Venus and Mars could have penetrated Earth and ushered in the life that is so common today on our beautiful planet.
Russians and Americans announce more thorough research on Earth’s twins. The governments of both countries want to send landers and probes there, and are even thinking about building in the atmosphere the first research base that is to become a window to this fascinating globe. Everything seems to indicate that the 1920s can turn our understanding of space around us in the matter of extraterrestrial life.