Posted October 20, 2019 04:00:00The Great Auroral Borealis, sometimes called the “greatest single solar flare ever observed,” has been going on for nearly a decade, with the most intense event to date happening in March 2019.
The phenomenon is known as the “Aurora Borealis” because it is so powerful that it emits a spectacular aurora in the northern hemisphere.
The sunspot cycle is changing the way the Earth revolves.
It has become more elliptical, with less of a gravitational pull on the sun, and the planet’s rotation rate is slowing.
This is causing the moon to move in the same direction as the sun.
The change in rotation creates a cyclical wobble.
Scientists think the cyclical motion causes the sunspot to rotate slowly, making the moon wobble more rapidly.
This can be a very dangerous thing.
The moon can collide with objects in the Earth’s atmosphere, such as meteorites or ships, which could cause the moon’s orbit to change and cause an explosion, the New York Times reported.
Auroras are visible across the northern and southern hemisphere, but scientists don’t really know what they look like or why they occur.
One of the theories that has been proposed is that they are a remnant from a comet or a comet-sized asteroid that passed close by the sun in the past.
A new study says that comet-size asteroids can produce auroras.
The first aurora was recorded in 1872 in Chile.
A second one was recorded about 20 years later in France.
Scientists believe that these two phenomena are linked.
The moon orbits the Earth every 365.242 days, or every 24 hours.
It’s a relatively stable orbit.
It can change direction easily, and it is not affected by Earth’s rotation.