The exoplanets in our universe may be home to an abundant life that enjoys a more welcoming home than we do on Earth, surprising research has revealed. News can help in the search for extraterrestrial life.
Researchers are looking for oceans of exoplanets that have "the world's largest domestic and active living capacity," said geophysicist Stephanie Olson of the University of Chicago.
Her team uses NASA's special software to model a number of exoplanets to see which is most likely to develop and sustain life. This led to the "surprising conclusion ," which revealed that the conditions of some exoplanets with favorable ocean circulation patterns might be better suited to sustaining a life that is more abundant or more abundant. -active from life on Earth. " said Olson.
These oceans have a similar rise on Earth, since this creates an upward flow of nutrients from the depths of the oceans to the solar regions where photosynthetic life resides, meaning that there is nutrient replenishment and more biological activity.
Studies have found that denser atmospheres, slower rotations, and the presence of continents create higher speeds downgrade.
research will help to expand the current parameters used in the search for habitable exoplanets, which are currently focused on the temperatures and potential of the liquid oceans. " Not all oceans are equally hospitable," explains Olson, "and some oceans will be better places to live than others because of their global circulation patterns."
have estimated that up to 35 percent of all known extrasolar planets larger than Earth must be rich in water, so there is a lot of potential.
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