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Nicole Michalik

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MANDATORY CREDIT: NASA Undated computer generated photo from NASA of Galileo's arrival at Jupiter. The spacecraft that has studied Jupiter and its moons for the past eight years is due to take a suicide plunge into the planet's crushing atmosphere Sunday September 21 2003. The dramatic end to the Galileo mission is planned to avoid any chance of an unwanted impact with moons that may harbour water and life. The destruction of the spacecraft marks the end of an astonishing odyssey that far exceeded the expectations of scientists. Galileo produced a wealth of data about Jupiter and its 16 moons. See PA story SCIENCE Galileo. PA Photo: NASA (Photo by PA Images via Getty Images)

Woah!  Maybe aliens are into country music??  Ha!  They do seem like they would enjoy having a good time!

 Here are the details:

The Juno spacecraft orbiting Jupiter has discovered an FM radio signal coming from the moon Ganymede. The find is a first-time detection from the moon.

Patrick Wiggins, one of NASA’s Ambassadors to Utah, says, “It’s not E.T. It’s more of a natural function.”

Juno was traveling across the polar region of Jupiter, where magnetic field lines connect to Ganymede, and that’s when it crossed the radio source. Scientifically, it is called a “decametric radio emission.”