The comet's deadly blow was captured by a NASA Solar & Heliosphere Observatory (SOHO) camera. The comet appeared on SOHO sensors on Wednesday, August 14, as a tiny bright stride. A day later, on August 15, the comet was drawn to the Sun by the gravitational pull of the star. In the SOHO video, you can see the comet appear for the first time in the bottom left corner on Wednesday night.
The comet then slowly flies across the screen toward the center of the SOHO view, where the Sun is hidden behind an occult disk.
As the comet flies, stars glow in the background and dozens of other zip objects.
The comet is probably a family of ice cosmic rocks known as the Kreutz Sungrazers.
Comets with the sun's rays orbiting the Sun from incredibly close distances, and occasionally fly into the star.
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You can see the comet sublimate its frozen outer shorts while leaving behind a glowing trace of gas.
The tail of a comet or coma is a dusty trace of gas illuminated by the sun.
The blue video footage was captured by the Large Angle Spectrometric Coronograph or LASCO.
The instrument deletes the sun to create an artificial solar eclipse in the instrument itself.
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You can still cut the sun's luminous crown around the edges of a darkening disk.
NASA said, "The position of the solar disk is shown in the white circle images.
"The most striking feature of the crown is usually the coronary streamers, those almost radial bands that can be seen in both C2 and C3."
Right above the darkened sun is a bright light source that according to space astronomer Tony Phillips is the planet Venus.
To the left of the Sun is another bright step ̵
NASA says, "Many comets for the sun's rays follow a similar orbit called the Kreutz Trail and collectively belong to a population called the Kreutz Group.
"In fact, nearly 85 percent of the solar eclipses observed by the SOHO satellite are on this orbital highway.
"Scientists believe that an extremely large comet for the sun's rays collapsed hundreds or even thousands of years ago, and current comets along the path of Kreuz are residual fragments of it."