On a group of planets outside the Solar System, it was determined that the chemical conditions necessary for the formation of life, as in the Earth.
Researchers at Cambridge University’s Medical Research Council Laboratory of Molecular Biology have identified that the probability of life on a terrestrial planet like Earth is dependent on the power and power of the light coming from the star.
It has been shown by the study that sufficient amount of ultraviolet radiation can help the life to bloom on a planet, as it is probably on Earth. This ultraviolet radiation aids in the production of a number of chemical phenomena, and hence the building blocks of life.
In the framework of this information, researchers have determined that a series of planets receive ultraviolet radiation to the extent that it allows life to bloom. These planets are located in the living area of the star, where liquid water can be found. The work narrowed the planet space that could be life. So we were a little closer to the question of whether we were alone at the stage.
The planet diagram in the area of life and the abiogenesis zone. The new study is actually a study of the chemical origin of life in the world. It’s based on John Sutherland’s work.
He published in the year 2015 Professor. Although Sutherland was a deadly poison, Cyanide was indeed the most important component of the primordial soup that forms the basis of life on Earth.
According to the hypothesis, carbon from the meteorites that hit the Earth interacted with nitrogen in the atmosphere and formed hydrogen cyanide. The hydrogen cyanide that permeated the surface interacted with other elements, strengthened by ultraviolet radiation from the Sun. As a result of these interactions, the chemistry produced constituted the building blocks of RNA, the closest relative of DNA, which indicated that it was the first living molecule bearing the most biologically relevant information.
Sutherland’s group reproduced chemical reactions in the laboratory under ultraviolet lamps, producing lipids, amino acids and nucleoids, the basic components of living cells.
In this experiment, astronomers use the light from the star instead of the lamp, taking an event that chemists do not think.
Two experiments were carried out under dark ultraviolet light, one in the dark environment. The chemical events in the dark continued to be slower. Thus, it was determined that the ultraviolet radiation emitted from the stars could activate the chemical reaction.
It was discovered that stars at the same temperature as the sun were able to store enough light for the life blocks that formed on the planet’s surface. On the other hand, cold stars can not produce enough light to form these building stones. On one condition: they do not have strong solar bursts to take chemical reactions forward. Planets that receive enough light to activate chemical reactions and contain water on their surface are located in areas that researchers call abiogenesis.
Among the exoplanets in the abiogenesis zone are a few planets, including Kepler 452b, which is the Kepler telescope and the Earth’s cousin. Today’s technology can not respond to requests. However, more detailed work can be done with telescopes such as TESS and James Webb.
Of course, if there are other planets living, this may not be as advanced as we do. Despite this, going from the known route must be the smartest job. Even though everything is appropriate, life may still have not occurred.
According to recent estimates, there are about 700 million trillion terrestrial planets in the observable stage. It is controversial how many of these conditions are suitable for life.