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Originally posted by libertytoall
So we continue to scan the sky for planets which may be in a habitable zone from their respective stars but I'm going to use Kepler B as a volunteer for this scenario. Kepler B is 600 some odd light years from Earth and contains a planet in the habitable zone. My question is, what makes scientists think the only life that could exist in the universe is in this habitable zone? I would find it hard to believe in the vast universe we could deduce such a claim from studying 2 plants right next to each other(Earth/Mars) in the vastness of space. Either life should be everywhere or there is more to this puzzle then meets the eye.
Is it possible this habitable zone has more to do with location in the time continuum more than anything else? Our clocks are completely reliant on our suns clock. Earth's clock differs from Mars etc.. Perhaps other planets look lifeless to us simply because anything on it would be living in a different time.
If Kepler B's resonating frequency(possibly among other parameters) is identical to earth I feel that is the only way we could ever have contact.
Thoughts?edit on 14-3-2012 by libertytoall because: (no reason given)