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  • On vous prend pour des cons et j'en rajoute une couche...
 
 De peinture ou de décapant?...
 
 A vous de choisir.
  • On vous prend pour des cons et j'en rajoute une couche... De peinture ou de décapant?... A vous de choisir.

Le Soleil du jour

 

 

 

LASCO C2

LASCO C3

 

 

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A LA UNE

3 juillet 2014 4 03 /07 /juillet /2014 07:03

Le maximum solaire semble ne pas vouloir finir. Situation potentiellement risquée. A surveiller...

 

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Hélios 04/07/2014 19:49


Le ramadan, après recherche, se termine le 28 juillet.


Bisous

Ferlinpimpim 09/07/2014 08:41



Merci Hélios. Bon, j'ai comblé un gros retard, ce matin, pour les comms. Ouf....


Bisous.



neo 04/07/2014 13:00


INCREASING CHANCE OF FLARES: NOAA forecasters have boosted the odds of an M-class solar flare today to 60%. There are two sunspots capable of producing such flares, AR2104 and
AR2107, and both are turning toward Earth. Solar flare alerts: text, voice


NOCTILUCENT OUTBURST: Sky watchers in Europe are reporting an outburst of bright noctilucent clouds (NLCs). The display began at sunset on
July 3rd, filling northern horizons with electric-blue ripples, swirls, and tendrils of light. Morten Ross sends this picture from Sandbukta, Norway:





"An incredibly bright and widespread display - from northern horizon to zenith!" says Ross. "This is only the third night of July and its already much better than last year." Similar reports have
come from France, Germany, Poland, the Netherlands, Scotland, Ireland, England and Belgium.


Although most of the reports so far have come from Europe, the nights ahead could bring NLCs to North America as well. Monitor the realtime gallery for updates:


Realtime NLC Photo Gallery


NLCs are Earth's highest clouds. Seeded by "meteor smoke," they form at the edge of space 83 km above
Earth's surface. When sunlight hits the tiny ice crystals that make up these clouds, they glow electric blue.


NLCs appear during summer because that is when water molecules are wafted up from the lower atmosphere to mix with the meteor smoke. That is also, ironically, when the upper atmosphere is
coldest, allowing the ice crystals of NLCs to form.


The natural habitat of noctilucent clouds is the Arctic Circle. In recent years, however, they have spread to lower latitudes with sightings as far south as Utah and Colorado. This will likely
happen in 2014 as well. Observing tips: Look west 30 to 60 minutes after sunset when the Sun has dipped 6o to 16o below the horizon. If you see luminous blue-white tendrils spreading across the sky, you may have spotted a noctilucent cloud.


MONSTER ASTEROIDS CONVERGE: The two most massive objects in the asteroid belt, dwarf planet Ceres and minor planet Vesta, are converging for a close encounter in the night sky
on July 4th and 5th. Last night in Italy, Gianluca Masi used a remotely operated telescope to photograph the monster asteroids only 13 arcminutes apart--less than half the width of a full Moon.
The line splitting the two is a terrestrial satellite:





At closest approach on July 5th, the two asteroids will be only 10 arcminutes apart in the constellation Virgo. They are too dim to see with the unaided eye, but easy targets for binoculars and
small telescopes. Observing tips are available from Sky and Telescope.


Got clouds? You can watch the close encounter online. Choose between Gianluca Masi's Virtual Telescope Project (which begins July 5th at 4:00 p.m. EDT) or Slooh's webcast (July 3rd at 8 p.m. Eastern Daylight Time).


Quite near the two asteroids on the sky, though utterly invisible, is NASA's Dawn spacecraft. Dawn recently finished visiting Vesta and is now en route to Ceres. The ion-propelled spacecraft will
enter orbit around Ceres next March. Cameras on Dawn will resolve the pinprick of light you see this weekend into a full-fledged world of unknown wonders. Stay tuned for that!


Realtime Space Weather Photo Gallery



Realtime Comet Photo Gallery



Realtime Aurora Photo Gallery


 















 


All Sky Fireball Network














Every night, a network of NASA all-sky cameras scans the skies above the United States for meteoritic fireballs. Automated software maintained by
NASA's Meteoroid Environment Office calculates their orbits, velocity, penetration depth in Earth's atmosphere and many other characteristics. Daily results are presented here on
Spaceweather.com.


On Jul. 3, 2014, the network reported 14 fireballs.
( 14 sporadics)





 


In this diagram of the inner solar system, all of the fireball orbits intersect at a single point--Earth. The orbits are color-coded by velocity, from slow (red) to fast (blue). [Larger image] [movies]














 


Near Earth Asteroids














Potentially Hazardous Asteroids (PHAs) are space rocks larger than approximately 100m that can come closer to Earth than 0.05 AU. None of the
known PHAs is on a collision course with our planet, although astronomers are finding new ones all the time.











On July 4, 2014 there were 1486

neo 04/07/2014 09:52


M 3.9 en Arizona, 3.1 en Oklahoma et des M 5


sur l'arc sud-ouest de la Ceinture du Pacifique ce matin...

neo 04/07/2014 09:48


quand je te disais il y a qlques jours


que je sentais un truc venir de côté là justement ...


je n'avais pas eu accès à ce lien ...


plus j'avance ,


plus je suis persuadé d'être 1 réceptif !


et toi?

neo 03/07/2014 20:35



Earth farthest from sun for all of 2014 on July 3-4




 



115










Tonight for July 3, 2014


Courtesy U.S. Naval Observatory





Planet Earth reaches its most distant point from the sun for 2014 on July 4 – American Independence Day 2014 – at 0 hours UTC). That’s 7 p.m. Central Daylight Time in the
U.S. on July 3. And it’s sort of an independence day for Earth, too. Woot, woot! Farthest from the sun!
So why is it so hot outside for us in the N. Hemisphere?


Earth’s independence is limited and temporary. That’s because our world’s orbit is very nearly circular. We’re not that much farther away from the sun on July 3-4 than we ever are. Today, we’re
about three million miles (five million kilometers) farther from the sun than we will be six months from now. That’s in contrast to our average distance from the sun of about 93 million miles
(150 million km).


Astronomers call this point in Earth’s orbit its aphelion. The word aphelion comes from the Greek words apo meaning away, off, apart and helios (for the
Greek god of the sun). Apart from the sun. That’s us, today.


Looking for Earth’s exact distance from the sun at aphelion? It’s 94,506,462 miles (152,093,481 km). Last year, on July 5, 2013, the Earth at aphelion was a tiny bit farther away, at 94,508,959
miles (152,097,427 km).


Help support posts like these at the EarthSky store. Fun astronomy gifts
and tools for all ages!




This illustration greatly exaggerates the eccentricity – or oblongness – of Earth’s orbit, but you get the idea.





Planet Earth reaches its most distant point from our local star for all of 2014 on July 3, at 7 p.m. Central Daylight Time in the U.S. (0 hours UTC on July 4). Image via NASA



Why is it so hot outside for us in the N. Hemisphere? We’re always farthest from the sun in early July during a N. Hemisphere summer – and closest in January during a N.
Hemisphere winter – and that’s a good illustration of the fact that it’s not the Earth’s distance from the sun that creates the seasons on our world.


Instead, the seasons result from Earth’s tilt on its axis. Right now, it’s summer in the Northern Hemisphere because the northern part of Earth is tilted most toward the sun.


Meanwhile, it’s winter in the S. Hemisphere because the southern part of Earth is tilted most away from the sun.


Okay? Earth’s varying distance from the sun doesn’t create the seasons. But it does affect the length of the seasons. That’s because, at our farthest from the sun, like now, Earth is traveling
most slowly in its orbit. That makes summer the longest season in the N. Hemisphere and winter the longest season on the southern half of the globe.


Conversely, winter is the shortest season in the N. Hemisphere and summer is the shortest in the S. Hemisphere – in each instance, by nearly 5 days.


Happy Earth independence day, y’all!




Image via Flickr user Juan Ramon Rodriguez Sosa.



Bottom line: Planet Earth reaches its most distant point from the sun for 2014 on July 4 at 0 hours UTC).
That’s 7 p.m. Central Daylight Time on July 3, here in the U.S. Astronomers call this yearly point in Earth’s orbit our aphelion.


EarthSky astronomy kits are perfect for beginners. Order yours today.


Why isn’t the hottest weather on the year’s longest day?



Deborah Byrd




MORE FROM EARTH SKY



This bird is a superstar  




Moon between Saturn and supergiant star Antares on July 8
 




Five myths about the moon  




Will you see young moon below Jupiter on June 28?  




Moon and Mars on July 4. Plus, see Corona Borealis  





FROM AROUND THE WEB





















michèle 03/07/2014 12:06


Bonjour


Je suis heureuse de recevoir un nouveau message de toi. Je te remercie de tes info.


J'apprèciai beaucoup tes réflexions et ta vision de vie qui m'ont ouvert des portes qui m'empéchaient de voir la lumière.


Bon chemin plein d'amour


 

Ferlinpimpim 09/07/2014 08:40



Merci Michèle. Ca fait plaisir de recevoir de tels commentaires. parfois, j'ai l'impression de ne plus servir à rien avec le blog. Tu me prouves le contraire.


Bisous.



neo 03/07/2014 08:46


Bjr Damien ,


id pour l'activité terrestre avec une M6 ici ce matin





Thursday July 3 2014, 02:56:42 UTC


3 hours ago


Komandorskiye Ostrova, Russia.





6.0


33.0


GeoScience Australia


Detail



Ferlinpimpim 03/07/2014 21:59



Salut neo. rapide passage pour un lien qui concerne une voyante qui ne se trompe pas ces derniers temps... Elle prévoit un séisme important en Amérique du nord avant la fin du ramadan...


http://french.ruvr.ru/2014_07_03/La-reine-des-propheties-egyptienne-predit-de-nouveaux-changements-dans-le-monde-8139/