The physicist and astronomer who found Oumuamua, the first interstellar object ever found in the solar cell, said that the theory that the object is an "artificial solar cell" is wild speculation.
The publication of the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics magazine, released this month, suggested that a 400-meter long object could be "sun-sail".
Sun Sail is a propulsion method for probes and spacecraft that are alternative or complementary to the use of engines that capture the thrust of the vessel's external sources.
"The sun is the fastest way to travel the sun gravitationally," astronomer Robert Weryk told CBC. "When we saw this item for the first time, it went faster than so we know in fact that it comes from outside the solar system. We decided that there was a comet with little gas removal that was not visible from the ground, so it did not look comedian."
He added: "(Harvard scientists) decided to focus on another aspect that is an alien spaceship with a sun-leakage material that causes non-gravitation, but in reality we believe this is not true when we get information."
The ouroma that is said to be CBC is likely to be the "second solar system residue". "It happened to us by accident, and we were very fortunate that the telescope had worked that night and looked in that direction," he said.
Harvard researchers told Fox News on November 12 that the study was "trying to explain the overwhelming power," which served as Oumuamua.
"Our work follows a well-established scientific methodology: there is a disorder in the data, the standard explanation does not explain it, so alternative interpretation is proposed," Loeb told Fox. He added that Wery's comment "shows prejudices".
"I urge anyone with a better explanation to write an article on the subject and publish it." Any misrepresentation can be ruled out when more information about Oumuamu or other members of its population is published in the future, "he said.
Wery's work focuses mainly on finding asteroids that pose a threat to Earth.
Results of the study
"With regard to artificial origin, one possibility is that Oumuamua is a solar cell that floats in an interstellar space, such as debris of advanced technical equipment," the researchers said in a Harvard article in November. They found that the object had "special acceleration" in space.
"Such acceleration is naturally expected to be comets driven by evaporation from the material. Recent observation and theoretical studies, however, suggest that Oumuama is not an active comet," the researchers said.
Harvard research adds: "Similar dimensions are planned and built on our own civilization, including the IKAROS project and the Starshot initiative. The technology of the sun-sail can be used to transport fees between planets or stars."