Why are we using ’em to promote thesauruses?
We’re in the early stages of a new era in search of thesauri.
We have a lot of exciting discoveries and a lot more exciting discoveries coming up.
The search for life on Earth started when the first proto-saurans were discovered on Mars in 1859.
The first known proto-seahorses were discovered in 1908.
The search for extraterrestrial life began with the Voyager 1 spacecraft in the 1960s.
In the 1970s, a team led by Carl Sagan, of the SETI Institute, became the first team to detect a signal from a “solar system” spacecraft, the Spitzer Space Telescope.
At that time, the search for planets outside of our solar system continued with the Kepler Space Telescope and other space telescopes.
After decades of searching, there have been several successful searches for planets beyond our solar area, and a team of astronomers led by Michael Eisen of NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory has found signs of alien life on a planet orbiting another star.
And then there are the planets we have discovered around other stars.
We’re in an era of searching for planets that are more massive than Jupiter, which would be about twice as massive as our sun.
In this new era, there are so many planets in our solar systems that the search has evolved to include finding planets that orbit stars smaller than the sun.
These days, astronomers are using Kepler’s Kepler Space Observatory to search for exoplanets orbiting nearby stars, so that the planets can be identified.
And astronomers are working to search farther out, looking for planets with masses similar to Jupiter.
While Kepler’s discovery of a planet around a sun-like star in 2014 led to the first detection of a planetary system orbiting a star less than the size of the sun, it has been a relatively slow discovery.
Even so, we’ve detected several planets around a star larger than our sun in the last few years, and we’ve also detected planets orbiting stars that are much more massive.
What’s next for the search?
There are a number of steps in the search that astronomers are planning.
There are studies in the labs to identify planets that look like Jupiter-sized planets, and there’s a search for extrasolar planets.
There are also studies looking at other types of worlds, such as rocky planets orbiting smaller stars.
We hope to find planets orbiting worlds in the habitable zone of the star, where liquid water could exist on the surface.
Finally, astronomers will be searching for signs of intelligent life.
When astronomers search for signs that there is life elsewhere in the universe, they’ll look for the presence of certain chemical signatures that could be indicators of life.
And the most exciting discoveries that have come from Kepler and other searches are ones that may provide hints of alien technology or technology that we haven’t yet discovered.