We have finally found Aliens. Vanishing of stars may be the work of aliens.

We have finally found Aliens.  

A comparison of old and new star catalogs shows that about 100 stars are vanished or may have covered with Dyson spheres.

 
 
 
On March 16, 1950, a picture was taken by astronomers at US Naval Observatory of the constellation Lupus of wolf. Some day before another picture was taken by astronomers at Nordic Institute for Theoretical Physics of the same constellation Lupus of wolf. They compared Both pictures’ star-maps and found something strange. They did not found 100 cataloged stars in the new picture.
 
In 2016, researchers in Sweden reported that a star had lost. It was a roiling distant star visible in that USNO image of the last century. They called it”very uncertain” in the paper they punished on this report. And now, three years later it is still unclear what had happened to that star and the researcher has found 100 more vanished stars from that picture. 

A new study explains that, unless a star collapses directly into a black hole, there is no known physical process to explain its disappearance. So, these disappeared stars could be used to search for footprints to advance civilization.

Source: Sciencealert 

The picture on RHS is the latest and the picture on LHS is an old image.                    
 
But, one explanation for this vanishing of stars is that they are natural phenomena such as extremely flaring dwarf planets, failed supernova or the stars that have directly collapsed into a black hole. Another theory about this phenomenon is that it might be the work of extremely advanced civilizations who have trapped these stars in the megastructure for their energy requirement, what we have known as Dyson spheres on Earth.
 
 Even the team behind the VASCO project said part of the space where multiple stars seem to disappear could be the best place to look for extraterrestrial intelligence (ETI). And the team believes this search of finding vanishing stars will be very useful in the search of extraterrestrial intelligence by identifying ‘hot spots’ in space where this phenomenon of disappearing of stars is going on.
“Zooming in on the (hot spots) in our SETI searches, we can identify the most probable locations to host extra-terrestrial intelligence,” they write.
 
“Finding an actually vanishing star — or a star that appears out of nowhere — would be a precious discovery,” Villarroel says, “and certainly would include new astrophysics beyond the one we know of today.”
 
Reference Sources: Airspacemag, Sciencealert

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