Three blasts from the Sun to hit Earth very soon, one is 'cannibal'


At least three blasts from the Sun will hit Earth within the next few weeks, delivering simultaneous rays of light that will cause intense solar storms, reports The solar storm activity isn't likely to continue until July 2021, which is the beginning of Earth's next solar cycle.

This is just the latest in a long series of solar events, and potentially the last such event until it's time for the next solar cycle.

We are slowly seeing an expected trio of solar events that has been predicted throughout 2020. Last week, we saw two explosions. In the first solar blast, we caught a glimpse of what the bomb will look like when it causes a bright flash. The blast caused the red glow of a monster star near the Sun.

From the Solar System

Solar storms

The explosion, known as a coronal mass ejection (CME), burst onto the satellite Mira only partially before blowing out of its spacecraft.

Mira is part of an international satellite program to predict and observe solar storms and en-solar explosions. On June 22, 2021, however, we saw a first solar blast that has not been seen since the early years of 2018.

Here's what happened:

First solar blast

The Sun releases explosions in the form of a CME.

A CME occurs when solar particles blast into space, usually resulting in bright flashes of light and intense radio bursts.

The magnetic fields of the Sun shift due to changes in solar activity, creating massive gps(external) events.

More CMEs

This new blast shows a development from a CME produced in January 2020. That first blast sent energetic particles outwards, creating intense radio bursts, and producing what was called the "Gamma-rayburst."

The Gamma-rayburst

What was seen as the second storm in the Sun's 2020 solar cycle, which caused a gamma rayburst on the ground above Earth. Our human sun is famous for producing events like these, as seen below.

This image shows the real-world effects of a gamma ray explosion on Earth. We can see the cosmic landscape clearly here, as it's near the center of the super-hard disk in the early universe.


Like in our solar system, the coronal mass ejection (CME) produced a second gamma ray burst. However, this time the latest eruption captured more intense gamma rays and radio bursts. The event occurred within the host star, the sunspot known as Active Region 05424891.

Close to the sunspot, a permanent magnet and reflectors have been observed, delivering radio waves and gamma rays.


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Astronomers expect to see more events like this in the 2020-2021 period.

Solar Storms

The sun is the sunspot in our solar system. On its surface, it is a hot and charged plasma, which is in the process of being merged and rearranged into single ionized particles.

Astronomers now believe that since solar storms are impacting Earth every couple of years, this might just be how we see their sunspot tomorrow. Astronomers expect to see a buildup of new solar storms like the March 2020 event.

Sunspot activity

Dedicated people observing changes in solar activity will likely continue to see a number of sunspots on the host sun over the next few years. However, this primary sunspot is a thing of ancient time. On Earth, there is a regular solar cycle, which you can find on the Sun's surface.


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