The sun is one of the key reasons we are all here today. without this Life wouldn’t take root on Earth — or at least. The type of life that encompasses our world today is simply impossible. That said, there̵7;s still a lot we don’t know about our star and, more importantly, the potential threat when it starts to show tantrums. Very interesting stellar explosions give researchers a glimpse into the mechanism behind the frequent eruptions of the Sun.
Stellar eruptions are common. These events are shown to be a rapid release of energy. which often hurls charged particles into space. and sometimes on the planets, including ours We know they exist and we have seen them. But events on the Sun’s surface are only the end result of a fundamental process that is not well understood. This latest observation differs in that it is a distinct multistage eruption with three distinct phases. NASA says this could help scientists better understand how these solar explosions occur. how
Like many others, NASA and scientists first observed the eruption in March 2016. scientifically Gathering observations and understanding what was actually captured took place years apart. The explosion study will be published in Astronomical journal letter.
Researchers call this event “Rosetta’s Eruption” is a nod to the famous Rosetta Stone. They say the explosion is a tool for understanding how stellar eruptions occur and how to progress from one eruption to another.
NASA offers some context:
Solar eruptions usually occur in one of three forms: coronal ejections; jet or partial eruption The coronal mass ejection – CME – and jet planes are explosive eruptions that send energy and particles into space. But they look very different. As the jets explode as narrow columns of solar material, CMEs form huge bubbles that expand, push and etch by the Sun’s magnetic field. In mind that there is enough energy to leave the sun. Therefore, most of the material falls to the solar surface.
The eruptions that occurred on March 12 and 13, 2016, were the first to be observed from an object erupting above a solar hotspot. which is the active area of the star’s surface The incident took place between the jet and the CME, but what happened immediately after that was the most interesting. in the same spot A second eruption occurred. ejects another layer of material from the star, however, it is not powerful enough to blow the material into space. and it was pulled back to the surface as a partial eruption.
This is important because it shows that a single mechanism is likely responsible for some jets, CMEs and eruptions. Knowing how these three different stellar phenomena are connected is a big deal. And it should help Sun researchers find the cause of all three.
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See the original article on BGR.com.