Scientists Have Discovered Aliens Are Using Black Holes?

Scientists now believe that aliens use black holes as quantum computers, which may be why we have yet to find any solid proof of extraterrestrial life.

By Charlene Badasie | Updated

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A team of German and Georgian researchers says advanced extraterrestrial civilizations could be using black holes as quantum computers. They believe this could be why scientists and astronomers haven’t found any signs of life in the universe. The revelation was made in a new preprint paper that explores the wild hypothesis and a potential solution.

According to the team, focusing on finding signs of artificial black holes could point toward an advanced alien civilization. Speaking about their research via Futurism, Theoretical Physicist Gia Dvali and Physics Professor Zaza Osmanov say scientists have been primarily searching for radio messages. There have also been several attempts to find Dyson Sphere Candidates, structures that are built around stars.

Since the search for extraterrestrial life is complex, all possible channels should be tested. As such, scientists should look for techno signatures emanating from potential mega structures built around other celestial objects. This includes pulsars, white dwarf stars, and black holes. Searching for large-scale quantum computing that would allow aliens to quickly process data is also recommended.

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“No matter how advanced is a civilization or how different their particle composition and chemistry, we are unified by laws of quantum physics and gravity,” Dvali and Osmanov told Science Alert. Due to these laws, black holes would be the most efficient way to store quantum information. The concept builds on a theory by astrophysicist Roger Penrose.

In the 1980s, he suggested that black holes could be a limitless source of energy. He also proposed a method to extract the rotational energy of a moving black hole and suggested that an advanced civilization could achieve it by lowering and then releasing a mass from a structure that is co-rotating, the Resonance Science Foundation reports.

The process would occur just outside the event horizon, also known as the Ergosphere, where frame-dragging is strongest. It would involve tearing apart an object with one portion entering the event horizon. The other piece would be accelerated outwards with an additional impulse from the rotational energy of the black holes.

The excess energy calculated by Penrose was estimated to be 21% more than the incoming energy. Inspired by the theory, Yakov Zel’dovich predicted that quantum fluctuations would gain energy and be amplified. Although the concept is important, it could not be verified experimentally as the cylinder rotation rate must be larger than the incoming wave frequency.

This is very challenging when using electromagnetic waves, the Resonance Science Foundation says. Still, current researchers believe that small, artificially created black holes could act as capacitors for quantum information. And this data could be used to find life on other planets.

They also propose that the IceCube Neutrino Observatory in the Antarctic could detect techno signatures from black hole quantum computers due to the type of radiation released. This is just one potential example of a very exciting new direction for discovering extraterrestrial life and a solution to the Fermi paradox.

While the black holes proposal doesn’t guarantee more answers to the mysteries of the universe, it’s certainly worth considering.