Snails on Pluto – Something is crawling on Pluto

Snails on PlutoPluto has been and still a very controversial heavenly body since its discovery. It marks the end of our solar system. For that reason, scientists are not expecting much from it. The planet was expected to be just a plain icy world with nothing interesting. Until NASA receives the first fly by footage from the New Horizons space probe and that’s when they captured an image of what looks like snails on Pluto. On January 15, 2015, the New Horizons spacecraft began its approach phase to Pluto. On July 14, 2015, at 11:49 UTC, it flew 12,500 km (7,800 mi) above the surface of Pluto, making it the first spacecraft to explore the dwarf planet.

Learn more about the New Horizons space probe.

snails on pluto

Could snails thrive in Pluto? That is impossible if we define life based on what we know about it here on Earth. Pluto probably consists of a mixture of 70 percent rock and 30 percent water ice. The dwarf planet probably has a rocky core surrounded by a mantle of water ice, with more exotic ices such as methanecarbon monoxide and nitrogen ice coating the surface.
It is an icy world and nothing can survive its harsh condition. Not unless if there is a creature that feeds from ice and breathes nitrogen. Could it be possible that NASA has found a concrete evidence of extraterrestrial life?

snails on pluto

What did NASA divulge to the public after their research about the controversial snails on Pluto photo taken by their space probe? Of course, NASA came up with the most logical answer that could explain what it was. According to various scientists, there is a high possibility that these things were icebergs made of water. Many UFOlogists and UFO documentarists found the explanation unsatisfactory. If it was a snail or something it must be huge for it to be visible from Pluto’s orbit. If it was an iceberg how come is it moving? and why does it follow a path?

On Earth, nitrogen is denser than water h2o. Theoretically, an iceberg made of pure water would float over a solidified nitrogen surface.




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