Deep beneath the frozen primordial ocean, the moon of Enceladus Saturn can hide building blocks for life, according to recent research. The revelation raises new questions about whether one humanity is in space.
By washing away the vast amount of data transmitted by NASA's Cassini probe, researchers have discovered that Enceladus releases "new species of organic compounds" into the icy streams thrown from its subsurface oceans. Substances can make "ideal precursors" for "19459004]" synthesis of biologically relevant organic compounds " including amino acids that make up proteins and play the litany of other roles in the lives of earthlings know this.
in a study in the monthly journal of the Monthly Committees of the Royal Astronomical Society.
Researchers claimed that hydrothermal vents in the Enceladus oceans were responsible for pushing compounds into analyzed Cassini ice flows, and said that if these openings operate on similar principles to those found on Earth, they can subsequently convert chemicals into amino acids. ”Scientist warns of possible“ shelters ”in our solar system
“ We do not yet know if amino acids are needed for life outside the Earth, but finding molecules that form amino acids is an important part of the puzzle.
If the conditions are correct, these molecules coming from the deep ocean of Enceladus may find themselves on the same path of reaction that we see here on Earth.  Although the nearly 20-year Cassini mission ended in 2017 – when NASA plunged the probe into the atmosphere of Saturn in the grand finale designed to gather as much new information as possible, scientists are probably studying this data for decades to come.
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