In the atmosphere of Venus could live some totally different life forms from how we think. See here
An interesting new discovery this week! Scientists at MIT, Cardiff University and Cambridge University have discovered that the atmosphere of Venus may have hitherto unseen life forms. Researchers say extraterrestrial life may be due to the discovery of ammonia clouds in the Venusian atmosphere. Even if you think ammonia has nothing to do with extraterrestrial life, you're wrong.
Scientists have said that ammonia is a gas that can make the planet habitable for certain life forms, probably very different from what we thought it might be. But due to the high temperature on the surface of Venus, it is hard to believe that he could live there, whatever form of life. Instead, in the planet's atmosphere, microorganisms similar to bacteria on Earth may live, of course, having a different chemical composition. But scientists have said that in addition to being different from those on Earth, they may be different from those on Mars.
Researchers at the University of Cambridge have suggested that the presence of ammonia in the upper Venusian atmosphere would trigger a chain of chemical reactions that would neutralize the drops of sulfuric acid, thus making life possible not on the surface of the planet, but in its atmosphere. Ammonia on Earth can be very common in the marine organisms that produce it. But there are clearly no marine organisms in the atmosphere of Venus, so scientists will have to find out where that gas comes from.
Recently, it was announced that it is clearly established that the Venus Life Finder mission will take off next year and will go to the planet Venus in order to find life on the planet, even if there are small microorganisms or only bacteria.
However, we could have a clear proof of the existence of life on Venus somewhere in 2040.