The Milky Way’s hottest star, the Sun, has been discovered. There is a 10,000-degree Fahrenheit temperature on the Sun’s visible surface, or photosphere, but researchers are always looking for a new technology that can withstand the gigantic plasma tsunamis that rage for weeks on end across the surface of the star and the electric bursts of solar wind. At the chromosphere, the layer that connects the surface to the outer atmosphere, the corona, the plasma tsunamis can be avoided. At the corona, there are a lot of plasma spears called as spicules. As they rise from the surface, they form long, black streaks that fade away in minutes.
More than 1,860–6,200 miles above the surface of the Sun, these streaks are long enough to be seen from the Earth. It takes around 10 minutes for them to go from the photosphere to the corona at 90,00 Mph. Scientists used data of magnetic field interactions on the Sun’s surface to explain the purpose and origin of spicules in a paper published in the scientific journal Science. The extinction of the star’s surface magnetic field is thought to be the cause of the streaks. More energy is available to warm the upper atmosphere thanks to the cancellation of flux at lower altitudes, according to a new study Plasma and energy are released as magnetic fields twist on the Sun. The spicules were discovered by the Big Bear Solar Observatory’s Goode Solar Telescope and NASA’s Solar Dynamics Observatory spacecraft. Spirules may be an important part of the solar heating machine’s gearbox.
Northrop Grumman and the Air Force Research Laboratory (AFRL) are planning to spend a total of $100 million on a project named the Space Solar Power Incremental Demonstrations and Research (SSPIDR). Wireless power transfer is the subject of this project. Power may be directed to where it’s needed most with the aid of this device Space solar panels are a great concept since they will always be exposed to sunlight, regardless of the weather. As a result, the Sun will be the only source of energy in the future.