Solar probe’s findings on Sun: The Solar Observatory, developed by the European Space Agency and NASA, has released close-up images of the Sun from the surface, revealing the Earth’s position with thousands of microscopic objects and providing details about the extreme temperature of its outer atmosphere.
Launched in Florida in February, the spacecraft took photos in late May using the Extreme Ultraviolet Imager Detector.
The “arrows” are small explosives, believed to be nano-flares, and the Sun’s outer shell, the corona, can explain why it is 300 times hotter than a star’s face. Campfires are the smallest relatives of the solar flats we can see in the world, millions or millions. It may seem dull when the sun first touches it. But if we look closely we can see that little breeze as we look. Scientists generally rely on Earth’s telescopes to reach the Sun’s surface. But the Earth’s atmosphere limits the amount of light needed to illuminate a scene close to solar orbit.
The spacecraft also has plasma-modeling equipment to give researchers more details. This combination allows scientists to make connections and link what is happening in the sun and space. The main purpose of the Solar Orbiter is to explore solar panels, helping researchers to understand the source of solar radiation, the charged particles that explode our solar system, and to influence the Earth’s electrical satellites.
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