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A solar storm travels at 1.8 million kilometers per hour to hit Earth sciences

The scientists said that a hole appeared in the equatorial region of the solar atmosphere. The hole ejects solar energy particles at 500 kilometers per second, or 1.8 million kilometers per hour. Unfortunately for the Earth, it is in the direct path of a stream of solar particles.

Meteorologists expect the current to reach Earth on Sunday, May 2, and may affect Earth’s satellite technology.

It is classified as a G1 storm, which can lead to “minor fluctuations in the power grid” and can have “minimal impact on satellite traffic.”

Astronomer Tony Phillips wrote on his space weather website: “Small G1 geomagnetic storms are possible on May 2, when a current of solar winds is expected to hit the Earth’s magnetic field.

“Gaseous material flows faster than 500 km / s from an equatorial hole in the solar atmosphere.”

Although this solar storm is not that large, some experts have warned that the occurrence of a large solar storm is a question of “when not”.

The sun often emits a solar glow, which in turn releases energy into space.

Some of these solar flares can strike Earth and are usually harmless to our planet.

However, the sun can also emit solar flares so strong that they can cripple Earth’s technology.

Read more: NASA satellites detected a plasma “hurricane” on the Sun-Watch website

So experts lamented the lack of preparation for an extreme space weather event and warned that it could cost trillions of dollars and cause panic.

Risk advisory firm Drayton Tyler said: “The solar superstorm is an” when, if not “event.

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“In the worst case scenario, direct and indirect costs are likely to run into the trillions of dollars with payback periods spanning years, rather than months.”

“The Royal Academy of Engineering in the United Kingdom estimates that an event of this magnitude is one in ten in a given decade.”