Mars “Organics” Are A Useless Discovery – Here’s Why

Source: NASA/JPL-Caltech

The Perseverance rover, which is operated by NASA, has recently made a finding that has a large deal of people who are expecting to uncover signs of life beyond Earth extremely thrilled. The finding is that there are organics on Mars. But almost no scientists are enthusiastic about this finding since the presence of organic compounds on Mars is not only totally predicted but it would be surprising if they weren’t there regardless of the presence or absence of life. On Mars, buildings made of bare rock retain heat far better than those made of sand-like material, which means that they will look brighter at night when examined in infrared imagery. Because dust adheres to some surfaces considerably better than it does to others, it is possible to make out a wide range of rock kinds and hues. It is abundantly obvious from a near vantage point that Mars is not a uniform globe, and the rock structure unequivocally points to a former presence of water on the planet.

Mars is recognized for being a frozen, red planet today; nevertheless, it contains all the evidence we could ask for of a watery history, which lasted for about the first 1.5 billion years of the Solar System. Even though Mars is known for being a frozen planet, it possesses evidence of a watery past. Could it have been similar to Earth, even to the extent of having supported life, during the first one-third of the time that our solar system has been in existence?

Oxbow bends can only be discovered towards the conclusion of a river’s life cycle in a slow-moving river, and this particular one can be found on Mars. There is abundant evidence that the surface of Mars formerly had liquid water, such as this dried-up riverbed. Many of the channel-like structures on Mars are thought to have been formed by glaciers in the planet’s distant past. During the course of its mission, which is still continuing, the Curiosity rover operated by NASA discovered a number of unique qualities. This includes discovering a number of organic compounds, some of which fluctuate in their levels of methane and sulfur content depending on the season.

The Pauli exclusion rule, which rules electrons and forbids any two of them from holding the same quantum state, is the sole thing that makes it feasible for atoms to link together in the manner that they do to create molecules, particularly organic molecules and the processes that take place inside living organisms. This rule is exclusively applicable to atoms.

Susan Kowal
Susan Kowal is a serial entrepreneur, angel investor/advisor, and health enthusiast.