Airbrush Posted June 8, 2022 Share Posted June 8, 2022 (edited) Do you agree with the physicist Brian Greene? I also heard this reasoning from Michio Kaku. I strongly disagree. They reason that we would be no more interesting to an ETI than an ant hill is of interest to us. There are lots of ant hills on Earth, but we don't know how many Earths there are in the galaxy, or more importantly within 1,000 light years of us. So far, Earth is very unusual and would be of great interest to any ET. The Rare Earth Hypothesis explains the Fermi Paradox, and also why we would be of great interest to ANYONE more advanced to us. Kepler Mission has NOT found many Earth 2.0s out there. Neither has the TESS (transiting exoplanet survey satellite) telescope. Most planets are hellish. Solar systems are not nice and circular like ours. Most planets don't have a big moon like we do. We are in the galaxy's narrow habitable zone. There are probably not many advanced ETs in our local of the Milky Way. Earth must be the greatest circus within 1,000 light years, IF anybody is watching us. Maybe the greatest circus in our galaxy. What do you think? Edited June 8, 2022 by Airbrush Link to comment Share on other sites More sharing options...
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