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04th May 2022

NASA to send naked pictures of humans to space in hope of ‘attracting aliens’

Simon Bland


You read that right: NASA are sending space nudes

NASA is planning on sending nudes into the dark recesses of space in an attempt to communicate with extra-terrestrial life, a new report has shown.

According to The Sun, news of these unsolicited space pics was first uncovered in a new study entitled ‘Beacon In The Galaxy’ or BITG which is a project designed to facilitate communication with any intelligent life forms that may be lurking out there in the galaxy.

As detailed in the report, these images and their accompanying message are represented in binary code, as that’s the medium that space experts believe is most likely to be understood by any E.T’s that may be searching for our signals.

The pictures in question depict simple drawings of a naked man and woman who are both waving in an attempt to appear more friendly. The image is accompanied by pictures of our DNA code – letting anyone who may be looking know exactly what we’re made of.

If the aliens like what they see, they can even respond to us, with the project also featuring instructions on how they can get in touch with humans back on Earth.

It’s also believed that scientists will include an attempt to describe and explain gravity within their new project which is due to be beamed into space soon.

“Though the concept of mathematics in human terms is potentially unrecognizable to extra-terrestrial intelligence, binary is likely universal across all intelligence,” explain scientists in their official project document.

“Binary is the simplest form of mathematics as it involves only two opposing states: zero and one, yes or no, black or white, mass or empty space.”

The document continues, explaining that “The proposed message includes basic mathematical and physical concepts to establish a universal means of communication followed by information on the biochemical composition of life on Earth, the Solar System’s time-stamped position in the Milky Way relative to known globular clusters, as well as digitized depictions of the Solar System, and Earth’s surface.”

It’s basically everything aliens might need if they ever wanted to drop us a line.

Of course, this isn’t the first time we’ve sent pictures of ourselves in the buff deep into the void. Back in 1972, the Pioneer 10 and in 1973 the Pioneer 11 missions both contained illustrations of naked humans attached to their antennas, ready and waiting for any aliens that may like a little peep.

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