In Awe of God’s Creation – Comet colliding with the Sun – O Cometa Loveste Soarele – Coplesit de Creatia lui Dumnezeu

Photo credit http://a57.foxnews.com/global

Romanian:

Recent am fost preocupati de efectele devastatoare pe care le poate avea impactul unei comete cu Pamantul. Pentru a ne face o idee cat de periculos este, NASA a surprins momentul in care o cometa loveste Soarele. Rezultatul: o explozie uriasa.

Desi se credea initial ca nicio cometa nu poate trece de „discul de foc” al Soarelui, se pare ca teoriile astronomilor s-au dovedit a fi gresite. Cu o viteza impresionanta si cu o forta uriasa, cometa a trecut de bariera invizibila de foc si a provocat o explozie mare, urmata de un val de flacari de marimea unui tsunami, spun cercetatorii.

Asta ne da o perspectiva realista asupra a ce se va intampla daca un corp celest va intra in coliziune cu planeta noastra. Tari, sau chiar continente vor fi rase de pe fata pamantului in momentul impactului.

In urma acestui video, multi cercetatori s-au intrebat daca nu cumva impactul provocat de comete da nastere la exploziile violente ale soarelui, care ne afecteaza si pe noi. Insa in urma unor studii mai amanuntite, s-a ajuns la concluzia ca exploziile solare sunt independente de impactul cometelor.

(sursa video originala: NASA Goddard’s Flickr)

ENGLISH:

NASA’s solar observatory captured a stunning video of a comet streaking towards the sun between Tuesday and Wednesday – and the aftermath when it collided with the tremendous ball of plasma.

The video, captured by NASA’s Solar & Heliospheric Observatory (SOHO), appears to show a fireball jet out following the collision. That’s not quite what happened, NASA explained. Instead, a coronal mass ejection coincidentally blasted out to the right just as the comet approaches and is vaporized by the sun. (Source http://www.foxnews.com)

Report from spaceweather.com: „The comet appears to be a member of the Kreutz family. Kreutz sungrazers are fragments from the breakup of a single giant comet many centuries ago. They get their name from 19th century German astronomer Heinrich Kreutz, who studied them in detail. Several Kreutz fragments pass by the sun and disintegrate every day. Most, measuring less than a few meters across, are too small to see, but occasionally a bigger fragment like this one attracts attention.”
LASCO C3 (2013-08-18 12:42:05 – 2013-08-20 08:42:05 UTC)
Kreutz Sungrazers: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kreutz_S…
Sungrazing comet: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sungrazi…
Credit: Helioviewer.org Images provided by SOHO (ESA & NASA)
VIDEO by VideoFromSpace

 

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