Space Weather for May 28, 2022 UTC Time  

HMI Intensity
Analysis | Latest | Movie

HMI Magnetogram
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Coronal Holes
Analysis | Movie

AIA 131 (Latest)
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STEREO-A (Farside)
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Latest Imagery: SDO | AIA | GOES-16 | GONG | STEREO | LASCO
Video: SDO | SOHO | STEREO | Helioviewer | YouTube
Solar Indices  (May 28 @ 00:35 UTC)
SFI
SSN
AREA
114
69
220
9
18
450
WWV  |  Flux Data  |  Last 30 Days

3 Day Geomagnetic Forecast
May 28
May 29
May 30
5 (G1)
3 (G0)
2-3 (G0)

Max Kp

M-Lat   20%
H-Lat   50%
M-Lat   05%
H-Lat   30%
M-Lat   01%
H-Lat   20%

Probabilities

Geomagnetic Field and Aurora
Past 24 Hours:  Storm

Kp-Index  |  A-Indices  |  Magnetometers


Auroral Oval Forecast  |  South Pole

CME Tracking

Open Tracker  |  Latest Imagery

GOES-16 SUVI (304a)

Latest SUVI Video


X-Rays

Current

Global D-LAYER Absorption
Current Solar Flare Threat
C-Flare: 25%
M-Flare: 01%
X-Flare: 01%
Proton: 01%

Flare Events (M2+) Past 48 Hours   |   Event Report   |   Top Solar Flares
No Noteworthy Events Detected.

Visible Sunspot Regions  |   Sunspot Summary   |   SRS (txt)
3021 3023 3024

Latest Space Weather News
               
Geomagnetic Storm Observed
May 27, 2022 @ 17:30 UTC
The onset of an expected coronal hole solar wind stream was responsible for a period of minor (G1) geomagnetic storming at 14:17 UTC today. Additional enhancements will be possible during the next 24 hours due to the current CH stream, along with a predicted glancing blow CME passage. Visual aurora will be possible at higher latitudes should local light and weather conditions allow.

M-Flare, CME Possible.
May 25, 2022 @ 19:15 UTC (UPDATED)
Solar activity is back at moderate levels with an M1.3 flare just detected around plage region 3016 at 18:24 UTC (May 25). Imagery courtesy of the Solar Dynamics Observatory (SDO) suggests that this event may have been eruptive, meaning a coronal mass ejection (CME) will be likely. More details to follow regarding this and if there is an Earth directed component.

ALERT: Type II Radio Emission
Begin Time: 2022 May 25 1817 UTC
Estimated Velocity: 994 km/s

UPDATE: A coronal mass ejection (CME) was produced by the M1.3 flare on Wednesday and the bulk of plasma is heading to the southwest and off the Sun-Earth line. A fainter Earth directed component does appear evident when watching a video by LASCO C3 and it could sweep past Earth within 48-72 hours. Only a minor impact to our geomagnetic field should be expected. More to follow once a tracking model becomes available.

Real-Time Solar Wind (RTSW)

RTSW (SWPC)   |   Protons and Electrons   |   CME Tracking

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Site Information

SolarHam.com launched on March 15, 2006 with the purpose of providing real time Space Weather news and data from various sources, all in one location for easy navigation. The site was created and is still maintained solely by amateur (HAM) radio station Kevin VE3EN.

Data Sources

This website relays data and imagery from the following sources.

- NOAA Space Weather Prediction Center (SWPC)
- Solar Dynamics Observatory (SDO)
- Atmospheric Imaging Assembly (AIA)
- Solar Terrestrial Relations Observatory (STEREO)
- Deep Space Climate Observatory (DSCOVR)
- Large Angle and Spectrometric Coronagraph Experiment (LASCO)
- Solar and Heliospheric Observatory (SOHO)
- Lockheed Martin Solar & Astrophysics Laboratory (LMSAL)
- Global Oscillation Network Group (GONG)
- Space Weather Canada
- Australia Space Weather Services (SWS)

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