SpaceX and Tesla founder Elon Musk has never kept his love for Mars secret, and he's even aiming to bring humans to the Red Planet with Starship. However, it seems Mars may have a little crush on Musk as well based on their weird flirty exchange over Twitter.

A Twitter account named Mars, with the handle the handle @4thFromOurStar, posted a message on Friday that it wants only Musk to move to the Red Planet, implying that no other person will do. The Tesla CEO then tweeted back saying that the feeling is mutual.

Mars then asked Musk when he was "coming over," to which the billionaire replied, "Send me hot pics & I'll be right over."

In response, Mars shared a Science Photo Library image of the Red Planet's Gale Crater and Mount Sharp, which NASA's Curiosity Rover is currently exploring. Musk then tweeted back that he's glad "it's not November," referencing an internet challenge.

According to CNET, the novelty Mars Twitter account, which shares jokes about looking cute in a selfie and getting rejected by Earth, is run by a "simple university student."

Twitter users, of course, joined in on the fun and produced many Elon-Mars memes following the funny exchange. See some of their responses below!

Meanwhile, Musk's SpaceX is still preparing for its Mars cargo mission and manned spaceflight. According to the company's website, it aims to launch its first spaceship set for Mars by 2022 that would  "confirm water resources, identify hazards, and put in place initial power, mining and life support infrastructure." By 2024, SpaceX is hoping to launch a spaceship, this time with astronauts, but the company's long-term goal is to "build a thriving city and eventually a self-sustaining civilization on Mars."

Last month, Musk released a photo of the actual prototype of the ship SpaceX will be launching to Mars, the Starship. The stainless steel Starship Hopper test-flight rocket resembled the rocket in Tintin's "Destination Moon," which Musk apparently drew inspiration from. 

Last week, Musk gave everyone a new update on the Starship, sharing a photo and video of the ship's Raptor engine's successful first firing. The latest test fire comes more than two years after the first firing of the Raptor development engine back in September 2016.