Giant telescope Sky Eye caught artificial signals from deep space

The world’s largest Chinese radio telescope Sky Eye has probably detected signs of signals from alien civilizations. This is reported by Bloomberg, referring to the report of the state newspaper Science and Technology Daily. Tellingly, it disappeared from the site shortly after publication. Despite the fact that the report was removed from the site, information about the sensational signal has already been replicated not only by Chinese social networks, but also by all world media.

500-meter Sky Eye Radio Telescope

The report of the chief researcher of the National Astronomical Observatory of the Chinese Academy of Sciences from the group on the search for extraterrestrial civilizations, Zhang Tongjie, says that the telescope recorded mysterious narrow-band electromagnetic signals. The telescope had not recorded anything like this before, which was the reason for the theory of an artificial message from distant intelligent alien civilizations. Scientists are actively engaged in their study.

Sky Eye Radio Telescope

The 500-meter Sky Eye radio telescope, located in the southwestern Chinese province of Guizhou, was specially built to search for evidence of extraterrestrial life. During its short work, the team has already detected two sets of suspicious signals in 2020. The third suspicious signal was received in 2022, which was the most powerful and came from a distant planetary system.

It is reported that the Chinese Sky Eye is extremely sensitive in the low-frequency radio range and plays a crucial role in the search for extraterrestrial civilizations. However, Zhang treated the signal with caution and is in no hurry to jump to conclusions, since such signals may be ordinary radio interference, therefore require further investigation.

Attempts to contact the Bloomberg News editorial office with the Chinese newspaper Science and Technology Daily for comment were unsuccessful.

Recall that earlier the US military admitted the existence of UFOs.

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