NASA "Curiosity Rover" has found high levels of methane production during its mission on the surface of Mars, the New York Times reported. This finding, discovered during a measurement taken on Wednesday by the robot and observed by NASA researchers, may indicate that microbial life forms may have settled underground on Mars. exit the living creatures, so explorers will look closer and see if they can find further evidence supporting the theory that gas is due to the output of underground Martian microbes. If everything goes according to plan, we need to learn more about these follow-ups as early as Monday when researchers expect Curiosity to return the results of its new investigative procedure. Any measurable amount of methine found by Curiosity will be a Mars researcher because the gas would most likely be produced lately by the body if reading is accurate, otherwise it would naturally break down in a relatively short period of time in its component parts. It is worth noting that methane can be produced without living organisms and can be deeply buried and run off the surface through small cracks from underground reservoirs.
NYT notes that this is not the first time Researchers have found traces of methane on Mars, but this is the highest concentration still found, and Rover's testimonies are backed by NASA's Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter, at least conditionally . Remember, this is not the first time we have potential evidence of life outside of Earth, but nothing has yet been found to show that Earth is not unique in maintaining living organisms.