Recently, professor Jane Greaves from Cardiff University made a shocking announcement, to say the least. According to her, in her latest studies, she actually uncovered the fact that there is life on Venus after all.
That’s right, although she did state that the planet’s surface is still as uninhabitable as always, the high atmosphere is actually filled to the brim with colonies of living microbes that are not only living here but also thriving with time too.
She stated that in her latest endeavors she discovered that there is a large quantity of phosphine gas in the high clouds of the planet’s surface which could only be the result of microbes as far as we can tell.
The discovery was detected by the James Clerk Maxwell Telescope from Hawaii and although she did admit that it all started off as a result of pure curiosity, the advanced technology behind the telescope actually uncovered the truth we’ve been looking for all along.
They did state at first that the phosphine could be a result of the phosphorous contents on Venus but according to Dr. William Bains from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, the sheer amount of phosphine from the planet’s atmosphere is too much for it to have been gained by natural causes.
Instead, according to Dr. Paul Rimmer from the University of Cambridge, there’s no doubt about it, the gas bubbles from the clouds are most definitely a result of millions if not billions of microbes living inside of the clouds.