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      NASA's DART Mission Confirms Crashing Spacecraft into Asteroids Can Deflect Them
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      Past, present and future stars that can see Earth as a transiting exoplanet is a new paper by Dr. Jackie Faherty and Dr. Lisa Kalteneggar. 

      It reports that "In the search for life in the cosmos, transiting exoplanets are currently our best targets. With thousands already detected, our search is entering a new era of discovery with upcoming large telescopes that will look for signs of ‘life’ in the atmospheres of transiting worlds. 
      Previous work has explored the zone from which Earth would be visible while transiting the Sun1–4. However, these studies considered only the current position of stars, and did not include their changing vantage point over time. 
      Here we report that 1,715 stars within 100 parsecs from the Sun are in the right position to have spotted life on a transiting Earth since early human civilization. 
      With 1715 stars in the right position to have spotted life on a transiting Earth it is not unthinkable that we as a type 1 civilization are being watched by far more advanced alien civilizations Type 2 and Type 3 who maybe use these stars to monitor planet Earth for some reason without the possibility to discover them. 
      That we have not yet been able to make contact with the aliens may be due to the idea that radio waves are outdated technology, which is probably right. Just think about the idea that we are being watched without being able to interact with the aliens, because we yet discovered the preferred means of communications among the alien civilizations Type 2 and type 3.
        View the full article
    • By USH
      A G1-class geomagnetic storm was underway on June 26, 2022. The reason for the storm is a crack that has opened in Earth's magnetic field, allowing solar wind to enter the magnetosphere. 

      Immense cracks sometimes develop in Earth's magnetosphere and remain open for hours. Solar wind can pour through the gaps to fuel bright displays of Arctic lights.
      Our magnetic shield takes the brunt of space storms, but some energy slips through its cracks, sometimes enough to cause problems with satellites, radio communication, and power systems. 
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      Remember the solar storm of 1859—known as the Carrington Event - was a powerful geomagnetic solar storm during solar cycle 10 (1855–1867). It created strong auroral displays that were reported globally and caused damage to electric equipment worldwide, which at that time consisted mostly of telegraph stations. The geomagnetic storm was most likely the result of a coronal mass ejection (CME) from the Sun colliding with Earth's magnetosphere and induced one of the largest geomagnetic storms on record on September 1–2, 1859. 
      A severe geomagnetic storm struck Earth on March 13, 1989 and caused a nine-hour outage of Hydro-Québec's electricity transmission system. The storm began on Earth with extremely intense auroras at the poles. The aurora could be seen as far south as Texas and Florida. 
      The Halloween solar storms were a series of solar flares and coronal mass ejections that occurred from mid-October to early November 2003, peaking around October 28–29. One of the solar storms was compared by some scientists in its intensity to the Carrington Event of 1859. 
      The solar superstorm a Carrington-class CME of July 2012 was an unusually large and strong coronal mass ejection (CME) event that occurred on July 23 that year. It missed the Earth with a margin of approximately nine days. The region that produced the outburst was thus not pointed directly towards the Earth at that time. The strength of the eruption was comparable to the 1859 Carrington event. 
      In 2013, Edward A. Dames, Major, U.S. Army (ret.) well known for his remote viewing capabilities, stated that he is very concerned about unprecedented events that will take place in the near future which will affect the whole world. 
      Edward A Dames - Quote from 2013: "I am far more concerned with a global pandemic breaking out, concomitant with a worldwide economic collapse, and leading to a devastating solar flare hitting the planet."
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      And although Edward A. Dames 3rd prediction points to a devastating solar flare it is not unthinkable that, with the ongoing turmoil in the world in mind, the danger of a “killshot” will come of an electromagnetic pulse (EMP) generated by the detonation of a high-altitude nuclear weapon instead of devastating solar flare hitting the planet.
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    • By European Space Agency
      The effects of our warming climate are seen across a multitude of measures, usually as incremental changes: more frequent extreme weather, heatwaves, droughts and wildfires. The cumulative impact of these changes, however, can cause fundamental parts of the Earth system to change more quickly and drastically. These ‘tipping points’ are thresholds where a tiny change pushes the system into an entirely new state.
      This week, at ESA’s Living Planet Symposium, scientists came together to discuss the latest research evidence for climate tipping points and identify the opportunities and challenges of using remote sensing data to understand them.
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    • By European Space Agency
      Today, ESA and the Zooniverse launch Rosetta Zoo, a citizen science project that invites volunteers to engage in a cosmic game of 'spot the difference'. By browsing through pictures collected by ESA's Rosetta mission, you can help scientists figure out how a comet's surface evolves as it swings around the Sun.
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