Wednesday, November 2, 2016

Curiosity Rover Finds A Metallic Ball On Mars, Is It An Alien Forward Scanning Probe FSP

Curiosity rover discovers a strange 'Egg Rock' METAL meteorite on Mars! This is a definite Alien piece of technology probe. This metallic ball could of been sent out on a one way trip to find certain minerals and the reason why it crashed on Mars is because it has found what it's looking for?

It could be a beacon or an innocent meteor that's crashed on Mars? I like to think it's something different because it's fully metallic! It doesn't have rock or crystals just metal. It looks like it burned up in the atmosphere but theres no crater, was it designed to look like that to blend in with the Mars scenery? Theres no burn marks on it?

It look's like someone placed it there if you ask me? Why no crater? Is this part of the NASA disclosure project? Are they getting us used to strange events and Alien type mysteries? Has the Curiosity Rover tested it yet? It's a little bit suspect. It could be off the crashed UFO that the Apollo 20 mission investigated? we just don't know... YET!

  • The meteorite has been dubbed by NASA scientists as the 'Egg Rock' 
  • Scientists suggest it likely originates from the core of a dwarf planet 
  • Meteorites can last for millions of years on the red planet's surface 
  • No one knows how long the strange metal meteorite has been there
Up close and personal: NASA's Curiosity rover used its state-of-the-art long-distance camera to capture several detailed close-ups of the strange object, dubbed by NASA scientists as the 'Egg Rock'
Alien probe
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The surface of the metal meteorite is remarkably smooth and is pockmarked by several deep grooves, likely buffed and battered this way by Mars' extreme weather patterns
The Martian metallic ball
The surface of the metal meteorite is remarkably smooth and is pockmarked by several deep grooves, likely buffed and battered this way by Mars' extreme weather patterns.

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Nasa's Curiosity rover launched for its mission to Mars in November 2011, but it's never seen anything quite like this. Scaling the steep slopes of Mars' treacherous Mount Sharp earlier this week, the rover stumbled upon a tiny, metallic meteorite, with some puzzling features. Using its ChemCam Remote Micro-Imager, a long-distance, laser-guided camera aboard the rover, Curiosity captured several detailed close-ups of the strange object.

The metal meteorite has been dubbed by Nasa scientists as the 'Egg Rock'. Experts from Arizona State University have suggested that the object is made of nickel-iron, a metal alloy found in the cores of planets and used to make special, durable batteries.

Curiosity gets up close and personal with the metal meteorite, which it discovered on its way up the steep slopes of Mars' treacherous Mount Sharp earlier this week. The rover was on its way to its newest exploration point, where it will continue taking samples for further study
Mars Curiosity Rover
Curiosity gets up close and personal with the metal meteorite, which it discovered on its way up the steep slopes of Mars' treacherous Mount Sharp earlier this week. The rover was on its way to its newest exploration point, where it will continue taking samples for further study

The scientists concluded that the metal meteorite likely originates from the core of a dwarf planet, small planets forged by the clumping of large volumes of cosmic dust. This meteorite may have crash landed into Mars from the asteroid belt that forms a part of our solar system and sits between the orbits of Mars and Jupiter. Curiosity has studied countless rocks and asteroids on the surface of Mars in its first five years there.

It is tasked with exploring the surface of Mars by taking detailed photographs and soil samples to test the planet for its potential to host alien microbial life But it has never seen anything quite like this. The surface of the metal meteorite is remarkably smooth and is pockmarked by several deep grooves, likely buffed and battered this way by Mars' extreme weather patterns.

Deborah Byrd, a writer for EarthSky said: 'Mars would be a great place to look for meteorites.' 'It's not the first meteorite found by a rover on Mars, and won't be the last. In several ways, Mars is a meteorite-hunter's paradise.' Meteorites can last for millions of years on the red planet due its atmosphere's lack of oxygen and moisture. The metal make-up of meteorites means that they are extra-durable, and so are capable of surviving the extreme conditions suffered when entering Mars' atmosphere at high speeds. Mars' atmosphere is particularly thin, so debris is scattered across the surface of the Red Planet. It's anyone's guess as to how long the strange metal meteorite has been there.

The Egg Rock (circled) sits on the surface of Mars. Meteorites can last for millions of years on the red planet due its atmosphere's lack of oxygen and moisture, so it's anyone's guess as to how long the strange metal meteorite has been there.

Curiosity gets up close and personal with the metal meteorite, which it discovered on its way up the steep slopes of Mars' treacherous Mount Sharp earlier this week. The rover was on its way to its newest exploration point, where it will continue taking samples for further study

Nasa's curiosity rover launched in November 2011. It was designed to explore the surface of Mars by taking detailed photographs and soil samples to test the planet for its potential to host alien microbial life

Nasa's curiosity rover launched in November 2011. It was designed to explore the surface of Mars by taking detailed photographs and soil samples to test the planet for its potential to host alien microbial life Read more: