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With a broad range of user groups that range from the aviation community, to satellite programs, to general enthusiasts like pigeon racers and aurora watchers, SWPC’s web page offers each of these user groups a dashboard specific to the data sets and information that affects them.
The electric power grid, and consequently the power to your home and business, can be disrupted by space weather. One of the great discoveries of the 19th century was the realization that a time-varying magnetic field is able to produce an electrical current in a conducting wire. The basic idea is that the time rate of change of the magnetic flux (i.e. lines of magnetic force) passing through a current loop is proportional to the current that
All weather on Earth, from the surface of the planet out into space, begins with the Sun. Space weather and terrestrial weather (the weather we feel at the surface) are influenced by the small changes the Sun undergoes during its solar cycle.
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WEEKEND GEOMAGNETIC STORM WATCH: A CME (movie) is expected to hit Earth this weekend–probably on Nov. 19th. The impact could spark minor G1-class geomagnetc storms on the 19th and 20th. During such storms, naked-eye auroras typically fill the Arctic Circle. Fainter photographic auroras (best seen using cameras) may cross the US-Canadian border, dipping into states from New York to Washington. Aurora alerts:SMS Text
THE COMET REPORT: No one knows what to expect from cryo-volcanic Comet 12P/Pons-Brooks, which erupted again on Nov. 15th. “I made a observation of 12P on Friday evening,” reports Lars Zielke from Nerpio, Spain. “What a surprise… I saw a very clear dark streak in the sphere surrounding the comet.”
Van Allen Probe observationshttps://www.nasa.gov/feature/goddard/2019/ten-highlights-from-nasa-s-van-allen-probes-mission
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lacy network of halos and arcs:
Potentially Hazardous Asteroids (PHAs) are space rocks larger than approximately 100m that can come closer to Earth than 0.05 AU. None of the known PHAs is on a collision course with our planet, although astronomers are finding new ones all the time.
On June 15, 2023 there were 2335 potentially hazardous asteroids.