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Gallery From Beyond

For as long as man has understood the idea of our universe, he has wondered about the possibilities of alien life. It appears this wonder isn’t dying, but growing as the Science Museum in London prepares to unveil an exhibition called The Science of Aliens.

A variety of scientists have helped to build the exhibition based on what is known about other planets’ climates and chemical compositions. Stephen Foulger, the manager of the exhibition, said: ‘It is true that some scientists believe complex life forms are rare or possibly nonexistent. But the majority still believe they exist. … This should not stop us speculating about what kind of worlds they might live on or what they might look like, however. And that is what we have done.’

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It is true that some scientists believe complex life forms are rare or possibly nonexistent. But the majority still believe they exist. … This should not stop us speculating about what kind of worlds they might live on or what they might look like, however. And that is what we have done.

Key word is believe. Ask them where their proof is.

It is true that some scientists believe complex life forms are rare or possibly nonexistent.

Why can\’t alien life forms just be something very simple? Perhaps an alien life form is as simple as bacteria, radiant fungi, or virii. There are many viruses and whatnot with origins scientists cannot explain.

Now, the fungus growing on the fated Mir space station may have been terrestial in origin, but it was of such a mutant form that it wasn\‘t really explainable how it got so extreme. In all probability, bacteria can probably exist elsewhere, it\’s just really hard to see something so small from so far away.

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