Thursday, 31 August 2017 - 08:56 UTC
Enhanced geomagnetic conditions are underway as a solar wind structure arrived at DSCOVR this night at about 04:43 UTC. The minor G1 geomagnetic threshold was reached today at 08:23 UTC.
Monday, 28 August 2017 - 18:49 UTC
A southern extension of the northern hemisphere polar coronal hole that extends all the way south of the solar equator is now facing Earth.
Sunday, 20 August 2017 - 07:31 UTC
A new sunspot region is now rotating into view of the north-east limb. It should receive sunspot number 2672 later today or tomorrow. This could be yet another sunspot region with potential to produce strong solar flares as it made itself known this night with an M1.2 solar flare that peaked at 01:52 UTC.
Monday, 14 August 2017 - 18:56 UTC
A southern extension of the northern hemisphere polar coronal hole is now facing Earth. It extended far enough towards the south to trigger our automated coronal hole detection system.
Monday, 14 August 2017 - 13:21 UTC
A new and unnumbered active region is now rotating into the earth-facing solar disk. It is new active region that only started to develop about 24 hours ago based on STEREO Ahead EUVI footage.
Wednesday, 9 August 2017 - 19:09 UTC
Not a lot of space weather news to report about lately but we do have a small coronal hole facing our planet today.
Wednesday, 2 August 2017 - 16:49 UTC
Old sunspot region 2665 which caused a couple of large far side eruptions has now rotated back onto the earth-facing solar disk. It has received sunspot region number 2670 from the NOAA SWPC. Due to the activity this sunspot region displayed while it was on the far side, hopes were high for its return. So what is left of this group and should we expect more solar flares?
Tuesday, 1 August 2017 - 11:51 UTC
Old sunspot region 2665 which caused a couple of large far side eruptions is now rotating back onto the earth-facing solar disk.
Sunday, 23 July 2017 - 11:05 UTC
An absolutely massive far side coronal mass ejection can now be seen on both STEREO and SOHO coronagraph imagery.
Sunday, 16 July 2017 - 09:47 UTC
The anticipated coronal mass ejection from the M2.4 solar flare has arrived at Earth. It arrived at DSCOVR at 05:15 UTC which is about 9 hours earlier than we expected, and more than 15 hours earlier than the NOAA SWPC expected.
|Predicted Kp max||4|
|M-class solar flare||1%|
|X-class solar flare||1%|
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|Last geomagnetic storm:||2017/11/08||Kp6 (G2)|
|Number of spotless days in 2017:||81|
|Last spotless day:||2017/11/13|