Incredible Video “A Decade of Sun” released by NASA
WASHINGTON: The National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) has released a spectacular video of the sun.
According to foreign media, NASA has released an incredible video showing a gap of 10 years at an amazing 4,000 pixels of the sun, the video shows the sun in one second for every day for the last 10 years. A picture of is shown, thus capturing the entire decade of the sun in 61 minutes.
This video from NASA shows the last ten years spent on the sun. The video shows the sun spinning brilliantly. This video was released by NASA on the completion of ten years of its Solar Dynamics Observatory in space.
These images come from the NASA Observatory (SDO). This is a spacecraft that was launched from the Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida ten years ago. As it orbited the earth, it collected 425 million high-resolution images of the sun. Which contained 20 million gigabytes of data.
The video is titled ‘A Decade of Sun’. For an hour, the sun’s crown rotates, shines, and glows with incredible detail. The Observatory has compiled solar effects on the upper surface of the sun in these images. These include great waves, large holes, and magnetic explosions, all shown in this video.
NASA said that now, sitting in June 2020, one can see the period of the sun based on a decade without stopping. The video also shows the rise and fall of the Sun’s activity during the Sun’s 11-year solar cycle, when it became more active and when it became less active. Significant events have also been noted during this time, such as the passing of planets and volcanoes.
A few special guests watching the video will also be able to see the planets. At 12:20 on June 2012, Venus was rapidly passing in front of the sun, while the moon appears to disrupt the video of the sun at 53:30. It was March last year.
The video appears to shake just 57 seconds after it started. NASA has not explained this, while the camera goes offline at the 38th minute.
NASA says that when the video went completely black, it was actually due to a collision between the Earth and Moon spacecraft and the sun. The error appears to have been corrected a week later.
This video has been made possible by three observatory devices that are still working well ten years later.
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