science

An FM radio signal was found coming from Jupiter

When we think of stars. Huge balls of white fusion gas might be what comes to mind, but they’re not that great either. In fact, in the Milky Way, the red dwarf EBLM j 0555-57 AB is barely larger than Saturn, and it is actually smaller than Jupiter. So you might ask yourself, why hasn’t Jupiter turned into a star? Jupiter, after all, is made of the same material that star air is made of hydrogen and helium. But the biggest factor is its density. Sure, Jupiter might be 2.5 times the mass of the planets in our solar systems combined, but its density is just 1.33 grams per cubic centimeter. And yes, the Sun’s mass may only be 1.41 g per cubic centimeter. While Jupiter is large on a planetary scale, it is only 0.1 times the mass of the Sun’s stars that form when the core of a future star is pressed tightly under the gravitational pull of its mass. This thermonuclear fusion occurs, and Jupiter, while large, does not possess sufficient mass. So instead of being a failure star. As some might say, it is likely that Jupiter is the gases left over from the birth of our solar systems. Son, right?

An FM radio signal was found coming from Jupiter


Linked video clip above: Here’s why Jupiter never became the StarA spacecraft orbiting Jupiter, detected an FM radio signal from Ganymede, one of the gas giant’s satellites. This discovery marks the first time a signal from Ganymede has been detected. Patrick Wiggins, NASA’s ambassador to Utah, has warned that he’s probably not an outsider, according to KDFW. “It’s a more natural job.” The spacecraft, called Juno, was moving across a region of Jupiter where magnetic field lines could contact Ganymede’s moon. That’s when Juno picked up the radio source. Juno was sent to study how Jupiter formed and evolved over time. “Juno’s primary goal is to reveal the story of Jupiter’s formation and evolution. Using techniques proven long ago on a spacecraft orbiting in an elliptical polar orbit, Juno will observe Jupiter’s gravity, magnetic fields, and atmospheric dynamics, composition and evolution. During a process called cyclotron instability, electrons oscillate at a lower rate than they spin, causing the radio waves to rapidly amplify. Although an important finding, the orbiting spacecraft was only able to capture radio emissions for only five seconds. Juno rushed at an amazing speed. It’s 111,847 miles an hour, that’s fast enough to cross the entire US coast to the coast in less than two minutes.

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Related video above: Here’s why Jupiter didn’t become a star

A spacecraft orbiting Jupiter detected an FM radio signal from Ganymede, one of the moons of the gas giant. This discovery marks the first time that a signal from Ganymede has been detected.

Patrick Wiggins, NASA’s ambassador to Utah, has warned that he may not be an alien. According to KDFW.

It’s not an ET, Wiggins said. “It’s a more natural job.”

The spacecraft, called Juno, was moving across a region of Jupiter where magnetic field lines could contact Ganymede’s moon. That’s when Juno picked up the radio source.

Juno was sent to study how Jupiter formed and evolved over time.

Juno’s primary goal is to reveal the story of Jupiter’s formation and evolution. Using techniques proven long ago on a spacecraft orbiting in an elliptical polar orbit, Juno will observe Jupiter’s gravity, magnetic fields, and the dynamics, composition and evolution of the atmosphere, According to NASA.

It was the electrons, not the extra terrestrial elements, that were responsible for the radio emissions from the moon.

Through a process called cyclotron instability, the electrons oscillate at a lower rate than they spin, causing them to rapidly amplify radio waves.

Despite being an important finding, the orbiting spacecraft was only able to capture radio emissions for only five seconds. Juno raced at an amazing speed of 111,847 mph. This is fast enough to cross the entire U.S. coast to the coast in under two minutes.

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