Jump to content

Leaderboard


Popular Content

Showing content with the highest reputation since 06/18/2018 in all areas

  1. 2 points
    You, sir, are the most patient man I know ❤️
  2. 1 point
    Interesting, hopefully future phones will be better at this. What would be cool is something that could predict local substorms. I'm usually stuck in a city that happens to be around the KP2 viewing line, though I prefer using the NOAA hemispheric power model as my strength indicator. Many nights a camera with a wide aperture lens will pick up a faint green haze that the eye can't see at around 15GW. I have spent many nights outside but only recently got a substorm that was bright and active over the light pollution that lasted 2 minutes at 22GW. Being able to predict these local storms would be a game changer for people stuck in cities to see Northern Lights.
  3. 1 point
    De lichtgevende nachtwolken staan er sowieso op lijkt het maar ik denk dat de verkleuring op de foto gewoon een laatste restje zonlicht is wat reflecteert op fijnstof in de atmosfeer, vrij normaal in deze tijd van het jaar. Ik zie hier ook regelmatig verkleuring van dieppurper tot groen aan toe.
  4. 1 point
    As you can see, it has been changed
  5. 1 point
    Well, I though I'd give an update on the current progress of this project. It might be a while until I get to working on this again until a get a pile of work done. I've attempted to contact the correct people at NASA that might take interest in this, and so far there's been no luck with that. I guess this will be a solo project along with the help and ideas from others here until I prove what it can do. I have been working on this a little and I think I have the exact base formula, y=cos(pi*x)-(x/sqrt(pi/2)). I have a modified version for the use of my method of CME arrival time prediction, but I know it's has a ways to go and I'll need to do calculations from the STEREO spacecrafts to finish that also.
  6. 1 point
    The orbit of the Earth has not changed, we are still at the same orbital position around the Sun. The night sky is still the same, all stars still at the same position...
  • Newsletter

    Want to keep up to date with all our latest news and information?

    Sign Up
×

Important Information

We have placed cookies on your device to help make this website better. You can adjust your cookie settings, otherwise we'll assume you're okay to continue. By using this site, you also agree to our Terms of Use and our Privacy Policy.