NASA Reveals the Explosive Events on Sun
We have already d that year by noticeyear, the time and severity of seasons vary a lot. As in the Asia region, the winter season is decreasing, and in 2023, it only lasts until January.
We never knew why, but our latest space technology news will let you know.
At the start of February, NASA telescopes recorded videos of extreme events at the sun this week.
The NASA Solar Dynamics Observatory has been observing sun activities since 2010. It captured a massive bright filament of plasma breaks from the sun and started swirling in a tornado-like vortex around its north pole on 2nd February.
Another explosion of plasma at the north pole and an X solar flare occurred as the sun achieved its maximum.
Similar events are likely to happen in the future as an 11-year solar cycle builds to its peak activity. It is predicted that such events will occur maximum in 2025.
On Friday, the polar plasma liftoff was captured by a spacecraft operated by the National Weather Services. More plasma occurred and started swirling at the sun’s northern pole. This event was typical and less swirling than the prior polar vortex.
It didn’t have any disruptive effects on GPS and radio systems as others do and wasn’t targeted at Earth.
The Saturday observed solar X-class flare was stronger than A-C-M-class flares responsible for producing eye-catching reddish lights near Earth’s poles. According to some resources, South America’s Saturday solar flare caused a radio system blackout.
The conclusion is that these explosions are giant and violent but part of a natural sun’s cycle. However, polar vortex explosions were not so much affecting compared to a solar X-class flare.