Space Voyager 2 will enter interstellar space. Will it also detect the "cosmic energy wave" that could reach Terra?

NASA's space probe Voyager 2, currently on a journey to interstellar space, has detected an increase in cosmic rays coming from outside our solar system.

Launched in 1977, Voyager 2 is about 11.8 billion kilometers away from Earth, that is, over 118 times the distance from Earth to Sun. Since 2007, the space probe has traveled through the outermost layer of the heliosphere, the vast area around the Sun and the planets, dominated by solar and magnetic fields.

Scientists have watched when the space probe reaches the outer heliosphere boundary, known as heliopause. Once Voyager 2 comes out of the heliosphere, it will become the second artificial space object after Voyager 1, which enters interstellar space.

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At the end of August 2018, the Voyager 2 Cosmic Ray Subsystem measured an approximately 5 percent increase in the cosmic ray rate that hit the space probe compared to early August. The Low Energy Particle Detection Tool has also detected an increase in high energy cosmic rays.

Cosmic rays are fast-moving particles coming from outside the solar system. Some of these cosmic rays are blocked by a heliosphere, so NASA specialists expect Voyager 2 to measure an increase in the cosmic ray rate as the probe approaches and goes over the heliosphere boundary.

In 2014, there was a conspiratorial discussion of a NASA secret discovered by someone that the Voyager 1 spacecraft would have detected a "cosmic energy wave" that, if it were on Earth, could "update" DNA people.

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