NASA
This artist rendering provided by NASA/JPL-Caltech shows some of the 219 new planet candidates, 10 of which are near-Earth size and in the habitable zone of their star. Picture: NASA/JPL-Caltech via AP image: news.com.au

NASA is “on the verge” of announcing the discovery of alien life, according to the latest video from hacktivist group Anonymous.

As per the recent clip from hackvisit team Anonymous, NASA is ”on the verge” of declaring the finding of alien existence.

The hackers circulated a YouTube clip overnight that declares a NASA scientist notified at the previous gathering  of the US Science, Space and Technology board.

In the solar systems, it occurs after NASA’s Kepler space observatory found 219 ”potential new worlds”.

Ten of the planets are “rocky” similar to Earth and drop in their techniques“Goldilocks zone” — so-called as it is not very hot or very cold for existence.

In its clip, Anonymous declared head of NASA Science Mission Directorate Professor Thomas Zurbuchen informed the conference : “Our civilisation is on the verge of discovering evidence of alien life in the cosmos. Taking into account all of the different activities and missions that are searching for alien life, we are on the verge of making one of the  most profound, unprecedented discoveries in history.”

Anonymous: NASA to announce alien life

Last week, Professor Zurbuchen mentioned on Twitter: “Wow, 219 potential new planets! @NASAKepler data shows us that most stars are home to at least one planet … Are we alone?”

The Kepler space telescope has been chasing for planets as it was introduced into orbit over the Sun in 2009.

It can mark small drops in a faraway star’s shine when a planet pass over in front of it, known as a transit.

The recent innovative findings were between 2335 planets above our solar system that have been confirmed after being found by Kepler.

Out of these, barely 30 planets have been discovered to be earth-like planets possibly  able to introduce life.

“This carefully-measured catalogue is the foundation for directly answering one of astronomy’s most compelling questions — how many planets like our Earth are in the galaxy?” said Susan Thompson, Kepler research scientist.

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