I take a look every day at the sun still beautiful sunny days ,it looks like a summer sun,although it's getting a little bit colder but not that cold
as it should be.
A quiet sun doesn't really mean there is no activity in peaks or flares or all the other parameters that are derived from our star.
A quiet Sun might mean that somehow a particular event can occur.
Processes inside the sun we are fully unknown or rather unassimilated but can in some way to imagine them to try to realize what might happen.
Perhaps the correlation with what happened in a past so distant past, which we can not have other information than analyzing the elements present on
Perhaps certain events of tens of thousands of years, hundreds of thousands of years or millions of years impregnated in the soil of an impregnated
Earth as an evidence can tell us what will happen to happen.
Whatever the mechanism, the correlation between radioactive decay rates and neutrino flux looks striking, and has been observed in a number of
samples in different laboratories. Wary neutrino physicists warn that it could all yet prove to be an artefact of the way the experiments were
conducted. That was the case in 2011, when their colleagues in Italy clocked neutrinos travelling faster than light, only to discover that the result,
at odds with Einstein's cherished theory of relativity, was down to a loose cable.
Even if this time all cables were taut, many hurdles remain. Dr Fischbach admits that while whatever process generated the flare in 2006 also
caused a dip in neutrino flux, and a corresponding drop in radioactive decay rates, other processes seem to have the opposite effect. For example, a
storm in 2008 was preceded by a spike in manganese-54 decay rates.He suspects that what is loosely termed a "solar storm" may in fact be a number of
distinct processes whose common feature is that they affect neutrino production in one way or another. That is a far cry from a reliable space-weather
forecast. But it has not stopped the university from applying for a patent on a decay-based neutrino detector technology, just in case.
Such as ice ages.
Or alternating ice ages.
Or Heat Ages.
Correlated with magnetic poles swap.
Maybe we get to closer to the Sun or the Sun is getting to closer to us.
not in terms of miles.
As the researchers report in Astroparticle Physics, the decay rate of chlorine-36 increases as Earth approaches the sun. The difference is tiny:
the rate fluctuates by less than 1% between the aphelion and perihelion, the points on Earth's orbit when it is farthest and closest to the sun,
respectively. But it is discernible and persistent. As-yet-unpublished data for manganese-54 suggest that isotope follows a similar pattern. If
confirmed, the insight might, among other things form the basis of a system for forecasting dangerous cosmic storms.
Or something else is getting to closer to our solar system.