Space Weather for January 19, 2022 UTC Time  

HMI Intensity
Analysis | Latest

HMI Magnetogram
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Coronal Holes
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AIA 131 (Latest)
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Farside Watch
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Latest Imagery: SDO | AIA | GOES-16 | GONG | STEREO | LASCO
Video: SDO | SOHO | STEREO | Helioviewer | YouTube
Solar Indices  (Jan. 19 @ 00:35 UTC)
SFI
SSN
AREA
115
70
610
1
29
30
WWV  |  Flux Data  |  Last 30 Days

3 Day Geomagnetic Forecast
Jan. 19
Jan. 20
Jan. 21
5 (G1)
2-3 (G0)
2-3 (G0)

Max Kp

M-Lat   15%
H-Lat   50%
M-Lat   05%
H-Lat   25%
M-Lat   05%
H-Lat   25%

Probabilities

Geomagnetic Field and Aurora
Past 24 Hours:  Unsettled

Kp-Index  |  A-Indices  |  Magnetometers


Auroral Oval Forecast  |  South Pole

Global D-LAYER Absorption

Open with X-Ray Flux

CME Tracking

Open Tracker  |  Latest Imagery


X-Rays

Current

Current Solar Flare Threat   |   Probability Details
C-Flare: 70%
M-Flare: 20%
X-Flare: 05%
Proton: 05%
Flare Events (M1+) Past 48 Hours   |   Event Report   |   Top Solar Flares
M1.5

Visible Sunspot Regions  |   Sunspot Summary   |   SRS (txt)
2927 2929 2930 2933

Latest Space Weather News
               
Aurora Watch
January 19, 2022 @ 00:40 UTC (UPDATED)
Aurora sky watchers at higher latitudes should be alert if it is dark outside. The solar wind stream is currently near 600 km/s and contains a sector of southward Bz. This should help to disturb the geomagnetic field in the short term.

UPDATE @ 02:05 UTC (Jan 19): A minor (G1) storm is currently in progress thanks to a primarily south pointing Bz.

ALERT: Geomagnetic K-index of 5
Threshold Reached: 2022 Jan 19 0152 UTC
Synoptic Period: 0000-0300 UTC
Active Warning: Yes
NOAA Scale: G1 - Minor

Solar Update
January 18, 2022 @ 20:40 UTC
Solar activity is now at moderate levels thanks to an M1.5 solar flare observed around AR 2929 at 17:44 UTC (Jan 18). The region is no longer in a direct Earth facing position, so any eruptions during the next few days will likely be directly mostly away from our planet. Another isolated M-Flare will remain possible during the next 24 hours.

Real-Time Solar Wind (RTSW)

RTSW (SWPC)   |   Protons and Electrons   |   CME Tracking

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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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