The short answer is, "No."
This is the longer answer:
During the process of asking your question, there was this link in the sidebar. There's a section about keeping an open mind. Sadly, there's no "good" answer for this. Sorry about that, but it is beyond our control.
S.M.A.R.T. stands for Self-Monitoring, Analysis and Reporting Technology and reports disk health. It's not 100% accurate, but it is a very useful reporting tool.
Your disk is almost certainly going to die soon. If it has important data, you are going to lose that data - unless you've backed it up. If you have important data on that disk, back it up now. Do not hesitate, or you will end up losing it when the disk does fail.
SMART can't know the exact moment of failure. It can only tell you that it's going to fail. It is telling you that.
What you should do is replace the drive as soon as possible. Until you get your data backed up, you should avoid using anything that uses the hard drive. While waiting, you can decide to use a Live USB instance of Ubuntu and disconnect your hard drive in the interim.
Every read/write operation on your drive is going to move your point of failure closer. Every power on operation is going to move your point of failure closer.
There is nothing that you can do to stop this. Your only recourse is to back your data up, replace the disk, move your backed up data to the new disk, and to keep on truckin' on. Your disk will fail. It will fail soon. The more you use it, the more probable the failure and irrevocable loss of data.
If you have vital data and it does fail, there are data recovery experts that can disassemble drives and recover them, more so for spinning platter drives, but that is extremely expensive and often results in only partial recovery. To avoid any of this, backup your data (hoping that it doesn't fail while doing so), and move on. Disks have a lifespan, it is variable, and disk death is a certainty.
Again, time is of the essence. Doing this as soon as you can makes the outcome more likely to be favorable. If you must wait to do this, I'd highly recommend using a live boot USB/optical disk and not mounting the drive during the live sessions. If possible, I'd even disconnect the drive physically.