The ‘monster’ is being prepared. The large sunspot AR 1476, NASA experts as defined by a real monster for its size, in these days is crackling with a series of solar flares media entities ‘that are already’ doing the first record in radio communications blackout. Inside, however, ‘hatching a huge amount’ of energy that could soon give birth to the most ‘powerful solar eruptions, those of class X, with effects far more’ heavy on our planet, which in these hours is entering line of fire.
The spot AR 1476, identified by the Solar Dynamics Observatory (SDO) of NASA, has almost 160,000 km and is’ visible without the aid of solar telescopes, especially during sunrise and sunset. Several amateur astronomers who are having fun in these hours to photograph, like the Turin Stefano De Rosa, Italian Amateur Astronomers Union (IAU), which during the sunrise over the Basilica of Superga has immortalized the ‘monster solar’ in a photograph is doing around the web.
These days the big stain is gearing up with a series of solar flares of class M, the phenomena of entities ‘media whose influence is felt especially in the polar regions and can’ cause problems both in radio communications is spectacular auroras. The last class M5, and ‘was recorded on Thursday’ May 10 and released a flash of ultraviolet promptly recorded by the Solar Dynamics Observatory.
The United States Agency for oceans and atmosphere (NOAA) reports already ‘the first occasional blackouts in radio communications, and provides that in the next 24 hours there will be’ a probability ‘of 75% of eruptions have other media entities’ , and a probability ‘of 20% to have eruptions of class X, the most’ intense, can trigger magnetic storms capable of causing blackouts in radio communications around the globe.The warning is even more ‘important because the stain is moving through the solar surface, and soon will put’ the Earth as a ‘finder’.
Meanwhile, amateur astronomers are finding different ways to kill time.For example, Thomas Ashcraft, who lives in New Mexico, has tried to capture the ‘voice’ of the sunspot recording the strong short radio waves from the explosion.