Massive solar radiation from the sun hits the Earth and causes a crazy phenomenon in the sky

NASA recently confirmed that on October 28, the solar eruption was observed at the lower center of the Sun, and that this eruption would result in a large amount of radiation smashing into the Earth.

Massive Solar-solar eruption hits Earth, causing crazy phenomenon in the sky 05 |


The flare was officially classified as an X-1 flare, with X being the most intense classification given to a flare. Officials predicted that the solar wind produced by the flare would affect the Earth on October 30, and although their timing was correct, the intensity was not. The coronal mass emission (CME) from the flame arrived with much less intensity than expected, where the majority of the flare actually lacks the Earth.

While the impact of a CME can cause geomagnetic storms that disrupt satellite, GPS communications and other signals, they can also cause northern lights to appear in the sky. Aurora is the result of the interaction of charged particles from the Sun’s solar wind that hits particles in the Earth’s upper atmosphere. The interaction causes a glow that is visible in the sky. Skywatchers in certain places around the world were able to spot the beautiful phenomenon occurring in the night sky.

It should be noted that these charged particles are then directed to the Earth’s pole via the planet’s protective magnetic field, so northern lights are more commonly seen closer to the poles and at high latitudes (northern / southern lights).

Pictures of the northern lights from the latest impact can be seen below.

Massive Solar eruption hits Earth, causing crazy phenomenon in the sky 01 |
Massive solar flare hits Earth, causing crazy phenomenon in the sky 02 |
Massive solar flare hits Earth, causing crazy phenomenon in the sky 03 |

Teriberka, Russia.

Like Connor

Like Connor

Jak joined the TweakTown team in 2017 and has since reviewed 100s of new technology products and kept us updated daily on the latest science and space news. Jak’s love of science, space and technology, and more specifically PC gaming, began as a 10-year-old. It was the day his father showed him how to play Age of Empires on an old Compaq PC. Ever since that day, Jak has fallen in love with games and the development of the technology industry in all its forms. Instead of typical FPS, Jak has a very special place in his heart for RTS games.


Leave a Comment