According to foreign media CNET, for decades, Venus has been considered to be a toxic, overheated “hell planet” where nothing can survive. But more and more scientists are starting to reexamine the planet, or at least its clouds. Recent research suggests a way to say that microbial life can actually survive in Venus’ atmosphere for centuries. If such a hypothesis turns out to be true, it could prompt scientists to reassess how and where to find life in the universe. < / P > < p > although Venus has very strong atmospheric pressure and temperatures of about 800 degrees Fahrenheit (426.7 degrees Celsius), some of its atmospheres are quite good. NASA has even proposed a Venus exploration program called Cloud City, where spacecraft can hover at an altitude of about 30 miles (50 kilometers), where conditions are actually similar to those on the earth’s surface. < / P > < p > some measures suggest that, in addition to the earth, Venus’ atmosphere is the most habitable place in the solar system, because the pressure and temperature are within our customary range. Still, there is no respirable air there – and the possibility that sulfuric acid in the atmosphere can attack people’s respiratory systems and other vital signs. Carl Sagan speculated on life in the clouds of Venus as early as 1967, and just a few years ago, researchers suggested that the strange and abnormal patterns seen when observing the planet in ultraviolet light might be explained by algae or bacteria in the atmosphere. < / P > < p > according to a study published in the journal astrobiology last month, famous astronomer Sara Seager from the Massachusetts Institute of technology has provided a vision of what the life cycle on Venus might look like. Seager has been a leader in the search for extraterrestrial planets, biological characteristics and a world similar to earth in the 21st century. She is currently the Deputy scientific director of NASA’s transiting exoplanet survey satellite (TESS) mission. < / P > < p > Seager and her colleagues believe that the most likely way for microbes to survive on Venus is in droplets. But the droplets are not stationary. Eventually, they grow big enough that gravity will replace them. In the case of Venus, this would mean that droplets harbor tiny life forms and fall into the hotter lower layers of the planet’s atmosphere, where they will inevitably dry up. < / P > < p > “we propose for the first time that the only way for life to survive indefinitely is that during the sedimentation process, microbial life dries up with droplet evaporation, and small dried up” spores “will stagnate in the lower fog haze layer of Venus atmosphere stagnation and partially fill up.” The abstract of the paper reads. < / P > < p > these dried up “spores” will enter a hibernation stage similar to that of water bear beetles, and eventually be lifted to a higher atmosphere to replenish water and continue the life cycle. < / P > < p > this is all speculation. Fortunately, for Venus life hunters, there will be instruments to explore this complex planet. NASA is even considering a mission called Veritas, which could be launched as soon as 2026 to study Venus and its clouds in its orbit. After 12 years, “world class Super project” Shantou Bay Tunnel ushers in a historic breakthrough today