Hubble telescope confirms the ocean on Jupiter Moon


NASA's Hubble Telescope give the evidence of Huge Alien Ocean
The largest moon in the solar system harbors a salty ocean below its icy surface, as a study examined the moon's glowing auroras to probe its interior.
This is the first clear-cut data of its kind to suggest that a sea lies hidden under the icy shell of Jupiter's moon Ganymede, which is fifty percent bigger than our own moon. Different scientific models predicted an ocean on the surface of Ganymede, and NASA's Galileo spacecraft visited Ganymede in 1990, and it collected data that hinted at an ocean. But new images from the Hubble Space Telescope offer strong confirmation reveals presence of huge subsurface ocean on the Jupiter’s moon.

Data may also give information. In this information, scientists concluded that these subterranean oceans contain more water than all the oceans of the Earth’s water. NASA scientists estimated the alien ocean is around 60miles deep (10 times deeper than Earth's oceans) and buried beneath a 95-mile crust of ice.
According to the John Grunsfeld (associate administrator of NASA’s Science Mission Directorate), he says that the Jupiter-orbiting moon Ganymede harbors an ocean under its icy crust surface which indicates the possibility of the presence of life.
Here we also discuss that the researchers found the aurora shift witnessed by Hubble nicely matched the prediction of what should happen if Ganymede has an ocean. It is important that the Hubble data did not match the prediction for an ocean-less Ganymede, the scientists reported it in last year in the Journal of Geophysical Research.
According to William McKinnon, a planetary scientist at Washington University in St. Louis, Ganymede's ocean is sandwiched between 2 thick layers of ice, that is not on the whole hospitable to life, but it is still possible that Ganymede's waters are habitable.

Luckily for Ganymede members, the European Space Agency (ESA) has considered to launch a spacecraft in 2022 to explore this supermoon and its neighbors.

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