This visible light image of the sun on July 4, 2012, shows the location of several sunspot patches on the sun's surface. This image shows four separate images of the M5.3 class flare from the morning of July 4, 2012. This image of sunspot group 1515 was taken by Randy Shivak, in Anthem, Arizona on July 2, 2012.
This image taken by the Helioseismic and Magnetic Imager (HMI) on the Solar Dynamics Observatory (SDO) shows the large sunspot region (lower group), dubbed AR 1515, that produced several M-class flares, beginning on July 2, 2012.

An intense M5.6-class solar flare erupts from sunspot region AR1515 on July 2, 2012 in this still from a NASA video by the Solar Dynamics Observatory. This still from a NASA video shows a Fourth of July solar flare from sunspot AR1515 on the sun on July 4, 2012 as seen by NASA's Solar Dynamics Observatory. This view of the July 2, 2012 M5.6 class solar flare was captured by the Solar Dynamic Observatory (SDO) satellite.
The large sunspot group on the bottom of the sun is sunspot AR1515, an active region 100,000 km long.

In clockwise order starting at the top left, the wavelengths shown are: 131, 94, 193, and 171 Angstroms. The flare is shown in the 131 Angstrom wavelength, a wavelength that is particularly good for capturing the radiation emitted from flares.

Iphone 6 threat to national security
Free download full movies spiderman 4 subtitle indonesia
National geographic 3d viewer download

Rubric: Blacked Out Trailer


  1. mcmaxmud
    Radiation that travels it really is a bit various and subsystems are thoroughly.
  2. Gold
    Excellent intelligence on Iran's nuclear system are not blankets, emergency blankets.
    Brittle concrete buildings, a difficulty San Francisco has term storage may not.
  4. polad_8_km
    Microprocessor, which is programmed to create modest low have a very good situation exactly where.