The spectacular composite image of the North Pole, created by the launch of the satellite of the European space agency "Proba-2". Proba-2 is designed for space weather monitoring in 2009.
Credit: ESA / Royal Observatory in Belgium
The winter is in the northern hemisphere, as many guests on the lane plate are the perfect time to dream about the heat clusters. Do we recommend going to the North Pole today? (The Fahrenheit forecast is about 7,300 degrees Celsius or 4,000 degrees Celsius.)
Together with satellite imagery, our view of the sun is limited to the disk of the sunshine – the rotational profile of the visible day. The northern and southern poles of our nearest star have never been found, but scientists of the space agency have made it a habit to create daily composite images on the northern poles of the sun. Yesterday's picture (December 3) gives the taste of a turbulent, seamless sea of plasma, hidden in the sunshine shown on the ESA website. [Fiery Folklore: 5 Dazzling Sun Myths | May 20 Solar Eclipse]
Using data from the ESA Proba-2 satellite, launched in 2009 to control the sun and plasma weather, scientists can observe the sun's atmosphere, and the sun pole at the edge of the disc and the northern pole at the top of the sun. When the sun rises around the sun and changes the surrounding atmosphere, the satellite receives additional images that are compatible with each other to create a temporary image of the changing atmosphere in the North Pole. (You can see a cartoon that depicts the entire ESA composite image process.)
This is not a complete picture – the ESA says that by 2020 we will not have one until the agency's Solar Orbiter mission opens, but this gives us a good idea of the things we cover on our nearest star. If you look at the previous image, you can see, for example, a black vortex that has become the center of the pole. According to ESA, this crown is a thin zone of the sun, where plasma is cold and less dense than usual, and sunlight may reach space.
The observation of the polar can be attributed to the fact that the particles expelled from the corona holes do not affect the rest of the Solar System, including the Sun, the Earth's Sun, and solar charged particles on Earth's surface warming. making it a lot more beautiful.
Published originally Living Science.