Northern light – the sky of different colors. – Live and travel more


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Have you ever wondered the sky is green ?? oh yes, it’s not just in your imagination, it’s happening in real life as well. Can you guess what it is ???? yes, none other than the northern lights. we are talking about the northern lights. The bright dance lights of the aurora actually collide between the electrically charged particles of the sun entering the earth’s atmosphere. They are known as ‘Aurora borealis’ in the north and ‘Aurora australis’ in the south. This appears in many colors, but they are mostly in green and pink, and other shades such as red, yellow, green, blue and purple have been reported. Lights come in many forms.

The scientists also found that auroral movement is cyclical, reaching mostly at regular intervals.

Winter in the north is usually a decent season to spot the lights. Extensive blurry parts and repetitions of starry evenings give numerous great chances to watch auroral presentations. Basically, the best time of night (on sharp evenings) to look for auroral showcases is midnight in the neighborhood (change for contrasts created by solar reserves)

To see the northern lights, you need a dim, starry evening. They are visible from late August to early April whenever in the middle of annoying hours, which in places like Abisko or Tromsø can be around 24 hours a day in winter. There should also be a sunlight in the sun or a breeze based on sunlight; Aurora Borealis occurs when solar particles enter the Earth’s environment and savagely hit gas molecules. There are estimates of Aurora, and you even use them Aurora Forecast application for the iPhone that will predict the level of action of Aurora.

Aurora Borealis can be found in the northern or southern half of the globe, in a sporadically shaped oval section focused on each attractive shaft. The lights are known as ‘Aurora borealis’ in the north and ‘Aurora australis’ in the south. The researchers found that in many examples, the northern and southern aurora borealis are reflected like images that occur in the meantime, comparative shapes and shades.

Because miracles happen near attractive shafts, the Aurora Borealis overlook as far south as New Orleans in the western half of the world, while the parallel areas in the east never experience mysterious lights. however, the best places to observe light (in North America) are in the northwestern parts of Canada, especially the Yukon, Nunavut, the northwestern territories, and Alaska. Auroral presentations can also be seen across the southern tip of Greenland and Iceland, the northern coast of Norway, and over the sea waters north of Siberia. Southern auroras are not regularly observed as they move in a ring around Antarctica and the southern Indian Ocean.

Northern light is indeed the result of a collision between vapor particles in the Earth’s climate of charged particles emitted from the sun’s rays. Different types of shading are due to the type of gas particles that are affected. The most famous auroral shading, pale yellowish-green, is created by oxygen particles located about 60 miles above the ground. Rarely is any red aurora borealis delivered with high-altitude oxygen, at altitudes up to 200 miles. Nitrogen produces blue or purple-red aurora borealis.

The connection between northern lights and the movement of sunspots has been suspected since about 1880. Thanks to research conducted since the 1950s, we are currently realizing that electrons and protons from the sun are blowing towards the earth in the ‘solar wind’.

The temperature outside the sun is a large number of degrees Celsius. At this temperature, the effects between gas particles are successive and dangerous. Free electrons and protons are ejected from the sun’s rays by turning the sun and going through gaps in an attractive field. By passing a breeze that drives the sun, the charged particles largely avoid the attractive world field.

Nonetheless, the world’s attractive field is more fragile on any of the pillars and thus several particles enter the world’s environment and collapse into gas particles. These blows radiate the light we see as the moving lights of the north (and south).

Things are needed during a mysterious visit to the northern lights.

  1. Thermally
  2. Hand and foot warmers with caps and gloves.
  3. DSLR camera with tripod.
  4. Sunglasses.
  5. Winter coat.
  6. Waterproof shoes.

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