I wouldn't count on much happening. Solar wind is kind of low at 409 km/s with moderate proton density.
Even the auroral power map is quiet.
Planetary A-index (Ap): 4 | Planetary K-index (Kp): 2 (16 nT)
Solar Wind: 409 km/s at 4.0 protons/cm3, Bz is 2.0 nT
(Aug 03, 2010 at 1320 UT)
Auroral power map:
Analysis from Thomas Hood: from prop.hfradio.org...
Current Sunspot and Geophysical Activity Report
Observations, Prognastications, Comments by NW7US
NW7US is Tomas David Hood, Propagation and Space Weather Columnist
for CQ Communications
Details on the August 1, 2010 solar event: At approximately 0855 UTC on August 1, 2010, a C3.2 magnitude soft X-ray flare erupted from NOAA Active
Sunspot Region 11092 (1092). At nearly the same time, a massive filament eruption occurred.
Prior to the filament's eruption, NASA's Solar Dynamics Observatory (SDO) Atmospheric Imaging Assembly (AIA) instruments revealed an enormous plasma
filament stretching across the sun's northern hemisphere. When the solar shock wave triggered by the C3.2-class X-ray explosion plowed through this
filament, it appears to have caused the filament to erupt, sending out a huge plasma cloud (a coronal mass ejection, or CME).
A shock wave can be seen emerging from the origin of the X-ray flare and sweeping across the sun's northern hemisphere into the filament field. The
impact of this shock wave may well have propelled the filament into space. The movies (see links, below) seem to support the conclusion that both
eruptions, occurring together, are linked, despite the approximately 400,000 kilometer distance between the flare and the filament eruption. How can
this be? While we cannot always see the magnetic field lines between solar features (magnetic field lines are not visible unless there is plasma
trapped along these field lines), we can assume from this event that huge connecting field lines existed between the sunspot region and the filament
in the sun's northern hemisphere.
This is an amazing event. A complex series of eruptions involving most of the visible surface of the sun has occurred, ejecting plasma toward the
Earth. This coronal mass ejection (CME) rides the solar wind. Depending on the speed of the solar wind and the ejected plasma, this cloud will reach
Earth's magnetosphere sometime between August 3 and August 5. High-latitude sky watchers should be alert for auroras. Radio communications by way of
the ionosphere may become degraded soon after the CME arrives, and the degraded conditions may last for up to three days.
NOTE: The energy that will likely be transferred by the plasma mass that was ejected by the two eruptions (first, the slower-moving coronal mass
ejection originating in the C-class X-ray flare at sunspot region 1092, and, second, the faster-moving plasma ejection originating in the filament
eruption) is at most 'moderate'. This event was rather low in energy. It will not result in any news-worth events on Earth (no laptops will be
fried, no power grids will fail).