Russian cosmonauts aboard the International Space Station (ISS) discovered what may be the first case of alien life—or even DNA—of visitors from another dimension. Spacewalkers often take samples and materials when they stroll outside for what the cosmonauts call “Extravehicular Activity”. Upon discovery of samples and materials, the “residue” is then taken down to scientists who then study them to understand the workings on both the ISS and life in space. Anton Shkaplerov, a Russian cosmonaut who has served onboard the space lab, told the Russian media that during examination, one of those materials turned out to be alien (e.g. unhuman). He stated: “Bacteria that had not been there during the launch of the ISS module were found on the swabs,” the Russian cosmonaut continued. “So, they have flown from somewhere in space and settled on the outside hull.”
Shkaplerov made it perfectly clear that “there is no danger,” and that scientists are struggling and doing more work to find out what this organism is. Could this be DNA—or even a failed test—from an Alien? Shkaplerov also stated that similar missions of the ISS had found bacteria that could survive outrageous temperatures that range between minus one-hundred-fifty degrees Celsius and one-hundred-fifty. Another thing Shkaplerov stated about this recent discovery is that the bacteria—or bacterias—can survive in the harsh, yet deep environments of space.
Earlier this year, a team of Russian scientists announced that the “Test” experiments they conducted had a range of different organisms that had in fact been brought up from Earth. According to the team of scientists, the organisms seemed to be surviving by clinging onto the International Space Station’s hull. “Experiments of various years have revealed fragments of Mycobacteria DNA—a marker of heterotrophic bacterial sea plankton in the Barents Sea; the DNA of extremophile bacteria of the genius Delftria; the DNA of bacteria closely related to those found in soil samples from the island of Madagascar; vegetative genomes; the DNA of certain species of Archaea and the DNA of fungus species Erythrobasidium and Cystobasidium,” the Russian Space Agency “Roscosmos” said in a statement obtained by TASS—that was published in May of two-thousand-seventeen.
Of course it isn’t entirely clear where the organisms are currently being stored and what scientists have discovered about them.