Extraterrestrial bugs most likely lent their hand into planting life to Earth.
A recent research proposed that space dust might have transferred alien bugs or other extraterrestrial bacteria to Earth.
The theory’s origin comes from some British scientists who explored some vigorous streams of interplanetary dust that can carry across space with more than 70 km per one second.
Furthermore, they computed that small bio-molecules hovering high in the atmosphere in a height of 93 miles (150 km) and more could be blown free of the Earth’s gravity by succeeding space tiny particles in the air.
Ultimately, the microorganisms could approach other planets in the solar system as well.
Moreover, some bacteria and even micro-animals called tardigrades are able to survive into space.
According to the scientists, the same activity could overturn, by carrying extraterrestrial bugs to Earth and most likely assisting into planting extraterrestrial life on our planet.
Professor Arjun Berera, study pioneer and prominent professor at University of Edinburgh’s School of Physics and Astronomy, said: “The proposition that space dust collisions could propel organisms over enormous distances between planets raises some exciting prospects of how life and the atmospheres of planets originated.
“The streaming of fast space dust is found throughout planetary systems and could be a common factor in proliferating life.”
There had been also premature beliefs about the possibility of impacting asteroids and comets seeding life on Earth.
Now, with this research, published in the journal Astrobiology, this whole idea was altered and expanded also.