A huge solar flare is emitted from the Sun


NASA researchers have detected a huge solar flare from one side of the Sun. They say this could be the result of a highly active solar region forming in that region. A video of a solar flare emission has been posted on NASA's website. The Solar Dynamics Observatory sent by NASA to observe the Sun recorded the video last Sunday. The observatory also observed hot debris from the blast site. News from NDTV

A solar flare is an intense burst of electromagnetic radiation in the Sun's atmosphere. These intense bursts often occur in active regions of the Sun. It can spread at the speed of light. In recent weeks, scientists have detected solar flares from several such explosions and warned of their effects on Earth. They say such solar flares contain extreme ultraviolet radiation and X-rays, which can interact with Earth's ionosphere and affect Earth's radio communications system.

The ionosphere is a region of Earth's atmosphere that contains electrically charged particles and is used by radio waves to travel around the world. Solar flares can affect this communication.

According to a report published in Newsweek magazine, the recent solar flare was described as weak. Spaceweather.com says the solar flare has weakened as it blocks the edge of the Sun. Earth is not directly affected by the solar flare. Still, this solar flare is considered significant. Because this can cause an active region to the northeast of the Sun.

Solar flares are primarily classified by the four letters of the English BCMO and X. It is subdivided from 1 to 9 based on increasing strength. Generally, solar flares of M class and above have a noticeable impact on Earth.

Areas on the Sun's surface produce solar flares, known as sunspots. Here the magnetic field lines are so strong that heat cannot escape into space. As a result, cold and dark regions are formed there. When these strong magnetic field lines suddenly change, solar flares and other solar material explosions such as coronal mass ejections (CMEs) occur. Sunspots are then considered active solar areas.


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