The Aliens no longer Interfere with the Voyager 1 Probe, but may have Control over it

Voyager 1 and 2 probes were launched in 1977. They left the solar system and are in interstellar space In May 2022, NASA\’s Voyager 1 spacecraft sent some sort of incomprehensible signal to Earth instead of telemetry data.

By the end of August 2022, the engineers decided that there was a failure and it was due to the fact that the probe\’s orientation, positioning and control system (AACS) had somewhere received the command to send the collected data to the computer, which stopped many years ago.

It began to transmit distorted information: the signals are mysterious, as they were called by NASA itself. The command, as they believe here, came from some other onboard computer.

Whether this is indeed the case can be said to be still unknown. But the specialists working with the probe sent her their commands so that AACS would continue to redirect data to a working computer. And in the end he succeeded. Suzanne Dodd, Voyager project manager, announced it the other day.

Many do not exclude “external” interference, that is, a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳s. They cite as an example a similar “malfunction” with the Voyager 2 probe, the twin brother of Voyager 1, which occurred 12 years ago. It also once sent “mysterious signals”, but is said to have stopped after the onboard computer was able to restart on commands from Earth.

There are enough enthusiasts who believe that a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳ hackers have interfered with the operation of the probes and U̳F̳O̳logists do not rule out that both Voyagers are now under their control. Astrophysicist Kevin Baines, who has worked at NASA for over 30 years, reported that Voyager 2 seemed to spontaneously begin sending signals in a language unknown to scientists. And according to his assurances, he himself could not change the encoding.

It turns out that NASA officials admit that someone from outside has changed the device\’s communication system. But the question of who can do this in deep space has remained open. Be that as it may, it seems that the a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳s no longer interfere with the work of the probes. Some scientific instruments continue to transmit both scientific data and telemetry.

Currently, the data coming from Voyagers to radio telescopes around the world travels at just 160 bits per second. This decision was deliberately made to maintain a constant speed throughout the mission. The main cameras were turned off after the flight of the last planet in the solar system, only a few instruments remained active. Every six months, for 30 minutes, data from an 8-pin digital tape is transferred to a compressed archive at a rate of 1400 bits per second.

By 2025, after nearly half a century of traveling where there is nothing human, the team will turn off the probes and communicate with them in a slightly sentimental one-way way, so that the Voyagers are on their way. And they will fly more and more in the dark.

Voyager 1 carries enough nuclear fuel to continue serving science through 2025 and to go with the flow after de̳a̳t̳h̳. On its current trajectory, the probe is expected to end up 1.5 light-years away near the star Camelopardalis in the northern constellation, which looks like a cross between a giraffe and a camel. Nobody knows if there are planets near this star and if a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳s will settle there before the probe arrives.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *