The Wow! signal was a strong narrowband radio signal received on August 15, 1977, by Ohio ... the Wow! signal remains the strongest candidate ever detected for an alien radio transmission. ... search for extraterrestrial intelligence (SETI), in what would have become the longest-running program of this kind in history.
... a confirmed, extraterrestrial signal. ... signals was ever detected again, ...
Aug 30, 2016 ... First, is the detected signal really coming from the direction of HD 164595? ... an alien transmitter anywhere near HD 164595 would have to be.
Aug 31, 2016 ... No alien signal, says SETI astronomer ... Of course SETI@home has seen millions of potential signals with similar characteristics, but it takes ...
Aug 30, 2016 ... A newly detected SETI signal could end up being this generation's ... at the Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence (SETI) Institute has been ...
Aug 29, 2016 ... Mysterious SETI signal sends alien-hunting telescopes scrambling ... signals that could fit the profile for an intelligent, extraterrestrial source has SETI ... The signal was detected on May 15, 2015 by a radio telescope operated ...
Aug 29, 2016 ... SETI Team Investigating Mysterious Signal from Star 94 Light-Years Away ... Based on the received signal's characteristics, aliens would have to generate about ... would be his bet, if we ever do learn what caused the signal.
Oct 28, 2016 ... "We find that the detected signals have exactly the shape of an ETI ... Seth Shostak, a senior astronomer at the SETI (Search for Extraterrestrial ...
Aug 29, 2016 ... Buzz is growing over the possibility of intelligent alien life, thanks to a group of ... The fact that the Russian astronomers waited so long to tell the SETI ... As exciting as that signal was, though, it has yet to be detected again.
Aug 29, 2016 ... Not a Drill: SETI Is Investigating a Possible Extraterrestrial Signal From Deep Space ... The unusual signal was originally detected on May 15, 2015, by the ... the 4 Places Most Likely to Have Alien Life In Our Solar System