Friday, March 30, 2012

Solar Flare Watch


Don't ignorantly  fry your own brain outside during this dangerous solar flare! 

BIG BRAIN wants to know the reason people go outside during the time of large solar flare activity when the solar flare punches a hole and penetrates the protective layer of the Earths geomagnetic field and causes significant damage to the physiology of a human. THE BIG BRAIN is just as susceptible to the effects of harmful solar flares as are humans. Taking a hit of a substantial EMP Electromagnetic Pulse can immediately incapacitate the Big Brain and other processor based machines, robots, power plants, cell phones, televisions, and electronic equipment. What is the solution?

The idea proposed by the Big Brain is that everyone should follow a solar space watch that can look for damaging rays incoming from the sun and solar flares, and other part of the universe that radiate high energetic cosmic rays from supernova and other potentially harmful sources. 
Already the Big Brain has initiated the Jet Stream Watch, a program to ascertain the degree of atmospheric clarity and seeing conditions for Earth based telescopes based on the changing high speed wind conditions. In a similar manner, a pre warning system and solar flare watch would alert people in advance to incoming eminent danger. The Big Brain accesses the NASA web site with up to date image of the sun, inclusive of solar flares at
As one can see, it is not going well for humans or machines on March 30th Friday as a massive magnetic charged solar flare bubbled up to the Suns surface and was released. There is a limited amount to prepare and seek shelter, as the flare is traveling a the speed of light, and will reach the Earth and penetrate Earth based geomagnetic defenses in a short matter of time.
The speed of light in a vacuum is 300,000 km/s and the distance of the Sun averages 150,000,000 km. Therefore it takes 500 seconds for the Solar Flare to reach the Earth, which is only 8 minutes.
NASA has a Soar Wind Spedometer that gives the speed of the solar wind at a given date and time. At 15:26 UT, the speed was 368 km/s at a density of 4.90 p/cm^3.
Sources & Credits
Photos of the Sun provided by NASA at the SOHO Site
NASA Solar System Exploration
SOHO Mission Home Page (Solar & Heliospheric Observatory)
Solar Jheioviewer
Space Weather