The discovery of ammonia in the upper atmosphere of the planet closest to Earth has long puzzled scientists because it may not be produced by something previously known.
In this study, researchers from Cardiff University, MIT, and Cambridge University examined the chemical processes in Vvenus clouds. Venus is such a hot planet that it is only in the clouds that there is likely to be life in the form of microbes.
However, its chemical composition is not like that on Earth or even on Mars. That's because Mars is somewhat similar to Earth, whereas Venus is unlike any other planet in our solar system.
One of the researchers, William Bains, said scientists knew that life could grow in an acidic environment on Earth, but there was nothing as dense as clouds on Venus. But if there's something producing ammonia in its clouds, it will make it more livable.
They also proposed the theory that the origin of ammonia was due to biological processes of living things, not because of natural forces such as lightning or volcanic eruptions.
However, the potential for aliens on Venus remains very small. However, it could be that life there, if it exists, is very different from that known on Earth.
To prove it, it is clear that sampling is needed from the planet Venus itself. However, the process is so difficult and expensive that to date, there are no definite plans to do so.
In 2020, a team of experts conducted a team of experts using telescopes in Hawaii, the U.S., and the Atacama Desert, Chile, to observe 60 kilometers (45 miles) of Venus' surface.
Microbes may be the inhabitants of the neighboring planet. In addition, there are likely to be living things like aliens on the planet Venus.
This comes after researchers discovered Venus' atmosphere contains traces of phosphine gas. On planet Earth, this is associated with the existence of living organisms.