www.facebook.com/steverphotographer Some extreme weather, sun wind and rain all at the same time and some hard flaring. 800_5795 Posted by Photographs by Steven Robinson
Observing the Frontier 2018: http://www.observatoryproject.com/otf2018 Wanted- Earthquake Forecasters: https://youtu.be/l1iGTd84oys Earthquake Forecasting Contest: https://youtu.be/Fsa_4jAyQsI Contest Information: http://www.quakewatch.net/contest http://www.Suspicious0bservers.org http://www.SpaceWeatherNews.com http://www.QuakeWatch.net http://www.ObservatoryProject.com http://www.EarthChanges.org http://www.MagneticReversal.org Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/observatoryproject/
February 11, 2015 marks five years in space for NASA’s Solar Dynamics Observatory, which provides incredibly detailed images of the whole sun 24 hours
It’s always shining, always ablaze with light and energy that drive weather, biology and more. In addition to keeping life alive on Earth, the
The Disaster Prediction App: Android: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.disasterprediction.ios Apple: https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/disaster-prediction-app/id1177806007 How to Use the App: https://youtu.be/pdQxdPuIdoA Weatherman’s Guide to the Sun: https://store.bookbaby.com/book/Weathermans-Guide-to-the-Sun Paper on Earthquake Forecasting:
On April 23, NASA’s Swift satellite detected the strongest, hottest, and longest-lasting sequence of stellar flares ever seen from a nearby red dwarf star.
A mid-level flare, an M6.5, erupted from the sun on April 2, 2014, peaking at 10:05 a.m. EDT. This video from NASA’s Solar Dynamics
Music: “A Lady’s Errand of Love” – composed and performed by Martin Lass In the three years since it first provided images of the