SETI scientists who used the Arecibo radio telescope in Puerto Rico to analyze 150 radio signals collected in the world's biggest computing project found no signs of intelligent life. Susan Lendroth, of the Planetary Society in Pasadena, which sponsors Seti@home, says, "The odds are probably against a quick find but SETI researchers around the world hope that they will one day find evidence of an alien civilization."
Since 1999, millions of people from more than 200 countries have been running a special screensaver program on their desktops that uses their PC?s downtime to sift date from radio telescopes that might be communications from space.
Bruce Betts of the Planetary Society says, "Millions of people around the world have helped get us to the point where we could identify potential targets and take a second look. Now the new data will go back to the Seti@home volunteers for more help with this early but critical step in our continuing search for extraterrestrial intelligence."
Before you decide that ET doesn't exist, learn about the proof?evidence the media doesn't want you to know about.
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