Two-and-a-half weeks ago, we wrote “The sun is releasing a huge solar flare – and that’s just the beginning.” And yes, it happened again last weekend.
On Sunday morning, at 5.34 a.m., the sun made another big solar flare. Like the sample from the end of March, this flame fell into the heaviest layer, X. However, it lags slightly behind the March 30 flame. It belongs to subclass X1.3, the torch from last weekend to subclass X1.1.
X-rays from the solar flare caused a darkening of the The short wave is part of the radio spectrum in Southeast Asia and Australia (Ticket here† The site stated that “navigators, pilots and radio amateurs may have seen unusual effects at frequencies below 30 MHz.” SpaceWeather.com†
Still active area
The solar flare came from a group of sunspots that were already flaring up wildly, the US Space Weather Prediction Center wrote in a statement. short update† Over the next week, these spots will move along the front of the Sun, likely bringing more solar activity.
And it doesn’t stop there either. NASA’s STEREO-A probe has detected another active region on the Sun’s surface, traversing behind the sunspots that produced last weekend’s flames.
Additionally, fourteen minutes after the start of the “Easter Flame”, a coronal mass ejected (Video here): an explosion that releases a large amount of plasma into space. We won’t suffer from that here on Earth, that’s clear now. The US Meteorological and Oceanographic Agency NOAA has decided that this plasma will pass behind our planet.
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