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The Sun Blows a Smoke Ring | Space Weather News 03.24.2020

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This Space Weather News forecast sponsored in part by Millersville University:

We are coming down from a mild solar storm that has brought aurora both to high latitudes and briefly to mid-latitudes over this past week. Photographers at high-latitudes will likely get aurora continuing over the next few days, however mid-latitude photographers will have to wait for the next chance, which should come in a little over a week from now. On a real positive note, the Sun launched one of the largest solar storms we have seen in a while. Don't worry, it's not Earth-directed, but it is a gorgeous version of what we call a "solar slinky" which looks very similar to a smoke ring, when viewed down the tube of the slinky. Seeing solar storms like this is an indicator that the Sun's magnetic field is growing in strength, which is just one more sign we are continuing to rise out of solar minimum. Solar flux also continues to hold steady in the low 70's despite us having a spotless Sun right now. This means marginal radio propagation on Earth's dayside continues this week. GPS reception should also be improving, especially on Earth's nightside as the solar storm weakens, while dayside GPS reception should remain top notch. Lean the details of the smoke ring solar storm, when and where to see aurora, and what else our Sun has in store this week.
Want early access to these forecasts, tutorials on Space Weather, & more? Visit:

For daily and often hourly updates (during active times) visit me on Twitter:

For a more in-depth look at the data and images highlighted in this video see these links below.

Solar Imaging and Analysis:
Flare Analysis:
Computer Aided CME Tracking CACTUS:
GOES Xray:
GONG magnetic field synoptic movie:
GONG magnetic field synoptic charts:
LMSAL Heliophysics Events HEK

Solar Wind:
DISCOVR solar wind:
ACE Solar Wind:
NASA ENLIL SPIRAL: +00%3A44%3A00&window=-1&cygnetId=261

Magnetosphere, Ionosphere, Atmosphere:
GOES Magnetometer:
Ionosphere D-Region Absorption (DRAP) model:
Auroral Oval Ovation Products:
Global 3-hr Kp index:
Wing Kp index prediction:
USGS Ground Magnetometers:
USGS Disturbance Storm-Time (Dst):
NAIRAS Radiation Storm Model:

Multi-Purpose Space Environment Sites:

Definition of Geomagnetic Storm, Radiation Storm, and Radio Blackout Levels:

None of this would be possible without the hard work and dedication of those who have provided all of this data for public use.

Images c/o NASA/ESA/CSA (most notably the superb SDO, SOHO, ACE, STEREO, CCMC, JPL & DSN teams, amazing professionals, hobbyists, institutions, organizations, agencies and amateurs such as those at the USAF/HAARP, NICT, NOAA, USGS, Environment Canada, Natural Resources Canada, Intellicast, Catatania, , , , , , , and more. Thanks for making Space Weather part of our every day dialogue.

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