The solar torch, which erupted on March 20th, will land on Earth on Friday night, causing the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration to issue a G2 watch or a moderate geostrategic clock. magnetic field, and are struck at the poles of the two ends of the planet that load the northern glow and push it deeper.
The good news is that solar eruptions will give many Americans and Canadians a great chance to see the radiant glow. visible over Canada, as well as parts of Minnesota, North Dakota, Montana, Michigan, Maine, New York, Vermont and New Hampshire.
Chicago, Detroit, and parts of countries located to the south of these cities Potentially they can see the polar glow of the horizon.
But to see the Aurora, the institute emphasizes the need for a "clear and dark sky". Urban residents and those in heavily polluted areas are less likely to see the phenomenon.
Nearly a full moon on Friday will also not help heavenly seers;
The Geophysical Institute of the UAF says to seek the Northern Light about three or four o'clock around midnight