The search for places for life outside the earth is not only fantasy, but also reality. In February of this year, NASA experts reported on developments in this direction. Exoplanets located next to the star Trappist-1 could become the best place to live outside the earth. But this assumption was refuted by astronomers from the Observatory of Kondoy.
The ultra-chief red dwarf Trappist-1 is characterized by strong plasma emissions. Student observations of scientists lasted 80 days. And during this time 42 outbreaks occurred, and with different intensity and number of peaks. The gap between the flashes was a little more than a day.
The result, all seven “exoplanets” that rotate around the star did not justify the hopes assigned. Geomagnetic storms on them surpass the earthly thousands of times, including the one that was recorded on Earth in 1859. Stabilization of the atmosphere on the planet in a collision with a powerful ejection of plasma from Trappist-1 will take about thirty thousand years. Given the fact that there are no such intervals between outbreaks, then there is no need to count on the origin of life in this world.
Source: Science Alert