NASA Has Already Launched A Plan For Alien Communication

NASA scientists apparently have found the way to establish alien communication. Specifically, it leans on a record player 14 billion miles beyond in space.

The record player is attached to the side of a number-one satellite, Voyager one, which initiated back in 1977. Now, we can easily declare Voyager one as the ultimate-launch inquiry that has ever taken off from planet Earth.

In the CD days of the 1970’s, some correlative cuts were at the leading position of solid audio technology. This was the data NASA decided to pick to send a message to the aliens from our planet.

The record is shaped out of gold and it will persist around astounding 1 billion years.

Voyager Golden Record

The scientists from NASA had to design a complete cosmological language to build alien communication. They made it in the hope that otherworldly creatures will understand it. Furthermore, they also elected hydrogen – an element widespread in the universe.

The principal design illustrates the transition between the two lowest states of hydrogen.

This transition emanates the radioactivity and its wavelength is 0.7 nanoseconds — a universal constant. With this in mind, the other designs will also rely on this action.

Anyway, to make it simpler for the humans to understand, there will also be an LP record and basic tonearm and record player.

The alien communication includes the aliens decode the guidance on how to use it. Apparently, they will hear:

A train;

A car;

A Sheep;

A blacksmith working;

A dog barking;

Wind, rain and surf;



A kiss;

A baby crying;

A human heartbeat.

NASA scientists believe the high intelligent creatures will positively decipher the instructions and decode the 116 pictures in the analog diagram.

Voyager 1 launched with a Titan IIIE

Correspondingly, the pictures incorporate humans, landscapes and the place of the Earth in the system.

Scientist Carl Sagan who thought of the concept of the record said: “It is impossible to say whether Voyager will ever find life, but if it does it would be impolite not to say hello.”