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01. X6.9
02. X5.4
03. X4.9
04. X3.3
05. X3.2
06. X3.1
07. X2.8
08. X2.7
09. X2.3
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The Sun Today : Updated July 27, 2016

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Solar Flare Risk
M-Class: 01%
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Geomag. Storm    NO
Radiation Storm    NO

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Status
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Status

3-Day Geomagnetic Forecast [Details]
July 27
July 28
July 29
4 (G0)
Max Kp
4 (G0)
Max Kp
4 (G0)
Max Kp
Prob-M 15%
Prob-H 45%
Prob-M 10%
Prob-H 40%
Prob-M 05%
Prob-H 30%

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  AVERAGES | JUNE Solar Flux 81.9 | Sunspots 19.9 | Flare Max C6.5

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July 25, 2016 @ 01:10 UTC
Blank Disk
After four days of moderate to high solar activity thanks to region 2567, the visible disk is now blank and the solar flux has dropped to 82. Region 2567, the source of 7 M-Class solar flares between July 21st and 24th, is now located behind the west limb and the chances for detectable flare activity will decline as it moves further onto the farside of the sun. Whatever remains of the region will begin to rotate back into view in another two weeks.

In other news, a brief period of minor (G1) geomagnetic storming was observed at higher latitudes thanks to an elevated solar wind stream. Isolated periods of enhanced activity will remain possible during the next 24-48 hours. Stay tuned to SolarHam.com for the most up to date spaceweather data and imagery.

No Visible Sunspots

July 23, 2016 @ 11:40 UTC
Trio Of Solar Flares (UPDATED)
Region 2567 is going out with a bang. Three moderately strong solar flares were observed early Saturday morning around the departing region. The first was an M5.0 at 02:11 UTC (July 23). The second event, a strong M7.6 at 05:16 UTC, was quickly followed up by an impressive M5.5 event at 05:31 UTC. The third event (M5.5) was associated with a 10cm Radio Burst, Type II and IV radio emissions, and a coronal mass ejection (CME) that appears to be directed away from our planet. Other than the brief radio blackouts at the time of the flaring, no major impacts to our planet is to be expected. Stay tuned to SolarHam.com for the latest information.

M7.6 Solar Flare


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REPORTS AND FORECAST | 30 Day DSD | Data Warehouse


Prepared jointly by the U.S. Dept. of Commerce, NOAA,
Space Weather Prediction Center and the U.S. Air Force.
UPDATED 2016 July 27 0030 UTC

.24 hr Summary...
Solar activity was very low. Several B-class flares were observed
originating from beyond the west limb, including the largest flare of
the period, a B9 flare. There are currently no sunspots on the visible
disk, and no Earth-directed coronal mass ejections (CMEs) were observed
in available coronagraph imagery.

.Forecast...
Solar activity is expected to be very low with a slight chance for
C-class flares throughout the period (27-29 Jul).

[Report of Solar-Geophysical Activity]

NOAA SUNSPOT SUMMARY | SolarHam Sunspot Summary

A - Alpha (single polarity spot).
B - Beta (bipolar spot configuration).
G - Gamma (atypical mixture of polarities).
BG - Beta-Gamma (mixture of polarities in a dominantly bipolar configuration).
D - Delta (opposite polarity umbrae within single penumbra).
BD - Beta with a Delta configuration.
BGD - Beta-Gamma with a Delta configuration.

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