CSIC rules out ball that flew over the Balearic Sea to be a ballistic missile and indicates 're-entry'

CSIC rules out ball that flew over the Balearic Sea to be a ballistic missile and indicates 're-entry'

The Spherules and Meteorites Research Network (SPMN) of the Supreme Council for Scientific Research (CSIC) ruled out that “ball The “artificial” that was spotted last night over the Catalan countries is a ballistic missile, as was initially speculated, pointing out that it was produced by re-entering an artificial body into Earth’s orbit.

According to a statement, SPMN made this decision after a team of investigators from ICE-CSIC analyzed the images and measurements taken of the ball in detail.

“The preliminary data obtained so far lead us to believe that the shooting star was caused by the re-entry of an artificial object into Earth’s orbit,” such as satellites or the remains of space rockets, noted ICE astrophysicist and SPMN coordinator Josep Maria. Trigo. The researcher pointed out that “return operations have become more frequent.”

“Precise measurements of the object’s speed during its atmospheric ablation will allow us to clarify its specific nature and, in particular, whether it could be an unusual meteor,” Trejo added.

The balloon flew over the east of the peninsula last night until it was lost in the Mediterranean Sea, as SPMN indicated this morning. The meteor, named “SPMN290324ART” by ICE-CSIC, flew over Catalan space at 11.59 p.m., and was recorded and photographed by many astronomy enthusiasts.

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