Harvard Professor Avi Loeb Claims that the Samples are Alien Spacecraft


Harvard scientist and famous UFO hunter Avi Loeb argue he has new proof that meteor fragments reclaimed from the ocean surface are alien gadgets, Boston public radio reports, repelling critics who claims their creations are more mundane.

"It increases the chances that it may have been a Voyager-like meteor, artificially structured by another civilization,"Avi Loeb told the station on Monday, referring duo of probes sent yell outside the space by NASA back in the 1970s.

Though maybe famous for his provocative theories on the interstellar object 'Oumuamua that went through our solar system in 2017, Loeb's newest discovery concern other interstellar oddity which, unlike Oumuamua, found its route to Earth — albeit not in one piece.

Dubbed IM1, the meteor dunk into the Pacific Ocean near Papua New Guinea nearly ten year ago, but it was ignored until Loeb lead efforts that proved in 2022 that it was the first interstellar object to fall on earth.

In hot finding, the astrophysicist started an campaign to comb the ocean surface for the object previous year and found, he claims, its leftover parts in the form of spherical metal fragments, or "spherules," that he thinks could suggest IM1 might be any sort of alien technology.

Those discoveries, given in a paper published in October, were met with skepticism. Some researchers claimed that the spherules were the outcome of fallout from human nuclear testing, or even just coal ash.

Not so easily retained, Loeb told Boston Public Radio he published new discoveries to make skeptics shut, concluding in his preprint paper that few spherule's "chemical composition are different from any solar system material."

"We just compared 55 elements from the periodic table in coal ash to those particular spherules that we received," he told the station. "And it's absolutely unique"

Loeb also came into view to have a message for the haters.