A reliable mathematical proof about the extraterrestrial life debate is getting published

Top Quote The extraterrestrial life theorem approves the existence of aliens. End Quote
  • (1888PressRelease) June 01, 2015 - A cooperator with the US President that since his immigration to the United States is delayed by governmental adversaries currently stays inside a foreign country, alone, and he was/is tortured several times for political issues, for the first time in history could write a reliable mathematical proof about the extraterrestrial life debate.

    The new proof describes us that even inside our galaxy, the Milky Way, a sufficient number of aliens are living.

    The original article "The mathematical proof of the existence of extraterrestrial life" by Mr. Peiman Ghasemi is arranged to get published in June 2015 by the arXiv website of the Cornell University.

    Peiman Ghasemi was born on February 16, 1988 in Esfahan, Iran. He was praised by Barack Obama in 2014. He is one of the Iranian refugees (an UN asylum seeker who is seeking protection in Turkey; with an Iranian nationality) who has a disastrous situation. But meanwhile he is cooperating with HRW, the White House, the CIA and the IFRC yet.

    The arXiv was created on August 14, 1991; and publishes scientific papers in the fields of mathematics, physics, astronomy, computer science, quantitative biology, statistics, and quantitative finance, which can be accessed online. Its existence was one of the precipitating factors that led to the current movement in scientific publishing known as open access. Mathematicians and scientists regularly upload their papers to arXiv.org for worldwide access and sometimes for reviews before they are published in peer-reviewed journals.

    On November 4, 2013, astronomers reported, based on Kepler space mission data, that there could be as many as 40 billion Earth-sized planets orbiting in the habitable zones of sun-like stars and red dwarf stars within the Milky Way galaxy. 11 billion of these estimated planets may be orbiting sun-like stars. The nearest such planet may be 12 light-years away, according to the scientists.

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