Days after an overblooding wolf moon illuminated the night sky, skyscrapers in parts of the northern part of the United States and Canada could witness the northern lights or northern lights late on Wednesday in the beginning of Thursday.
The National Weather Forecasting Center of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration issued a signal that "G1 (Minor) geomagnetic storms are likely on January 24 due to the impact of repeated CH HSS on positive polarity," which means high coronal hole velocity of the flow. Geomagnetic storms, a temporary disturbance of the Earth's magnetosphere caused by the solar wind, have increased the view ofaccording to NASA.
Despitethe predictive model of cosmic weather forecasting continues to pinpoint where you can find the polar glow. If time permits, lights can be seen on the northern horizon between 8:00 am ET Wednesday to 2 pm Thursday for viewers in Alaska, Canada and some areas of the northern part of the United States
Facts About the Northern Light
NASA explains that the radiance is the result of electron collisions with the upper part of the earth's atmosphere. Shining usually forms 80,000 to 500,000 feet above the ground (about 50 to 31
Where is the best place to watch the Northern Lights?
The Geographic Institute at the University of Alaska Fairbanks predicts "high" aural activity on Thursday. According to the research center, the displays will be visible from Inuwik, Yelowayf, Rankwyn and Ikalaut to Juno, Alaska, as well as Edmonton and Winnipeg, Canada. Northern Light can be seen low on the North Horizon from Seattle, De Moine, Chicago, Cleveland, Boston and Halifax.
The most important recommendation from the research center is that you need a "clear and dark sky"