Could We Move to the Newly Discovered ‘One-in-a-Million’ Super-Earth? The Answer May Shock You

If you also have moments when you would like to run away as far as you can from Earth, then you’re not alone. Even though our planet is fully habitable for most of us, there are still a lot of scourges that cannot be overlooked: diseases, wars, poverty, corruption, natural disasters, and so on.

Astronomers from the University of Canterbury (UC) have recently found a so-called “one in a million” Super-Earth exoplanet located near the center of the galaxy. While the scientists believe that the cosmic object exists in the Goldilocks Zone of its solar system, moving to this planet in the far future became an option for many of us. But is it possible? Long story short: no!

The distance is too big

Unless humanity finds a way to surpass the speed of light (which is impossible according to Einstein), there’s no chance that we can even arrive at that exoplanet during a human lifetime, not to mentionon moving there for good. The only chance we have to get there is to find a wormhole built by some other entity right next to us, as we’ve seen in the ‘Interstellar’ movie. A wormhole is a shortcut in spacetime, which means that it would help us to travel unimaginably big distances much faster. But to ever build such a thing, humanity needs an enormous amount of energy that we could never find on Earth. But anyway, if some of you have discovered a secret formula for inventing a wormhole, please don’t hesitate to tell us in the comments!

Time travel would also be an option, theoretically speaking. We could travel far further into the future when humanity would be evolving so much that it could play around with wormholes like they’re nothing.  But yet again, nobody can invent a time machine, and Santa Claus delivers only toys.

No liquid water

There’s no liquid water present on the newfound exoplanet, as Michael Abrow, co-author of the study regarding the study for finding the Super-Earth, declared. And no liquid water means no life as we know it. And it means that we couldn’t survive on the planet without it being capable of providing us any water.

The discovery of the new Super-Earth has been published in The Astronomical Journal,

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1 Comment

  1. The wormholes exist, but on a sub-microscopic scale, that is, at 10 ^ -35 meters. That said, I’ve been thinking a lot about how it could be possible to have a wormhole and make it practicable.

    1. The efforts of NASA and all the countries of the world must make the “Great Effort” working all engineers, physicists and scientists with the mission of creating a wormhole, this is how it should be done:

    Step 1: Design a hadron collider at least 1,000 km in circular diameter.

    Step 2: The collider must obtain sufficient energy to concentrate on the quark-gluon plasma, thus creating a submicroscopic wormhole, to enlarge it the collider will need sufficient energy.

    Step 3: Once enlarged, it should be kept open with negative energy in vast quantities, and that is only possible if it were possible to extract energy, produce the Casimir effect on two metal plates, somehow it could have power with billions of these plates, and to be able to extract and store that energy, with such stored energy it should be used so that once the wormhole is enlarged, it injects said negative energy, and this is a plus, because quantum radiation would scatter around the wormhole , it would not accumulate inside and did not destroy it, therefore it could be passable, and last long enough to pass through it. the problem is where it would lead if, anywhere in time-space and even worse where it would end, even to the core of a star, another universe, etc. it’s dangerous to do that for a civilization like our 0.7 kardashev pre singularity.

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