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Linking Remote Imagery of a Coronal Mass Ejection to Its In Situ Signatures at 1 AU
In a case study (2008 June 6-7) we report on how the internal structure of a coronal mass ejection (CME) at 1 AU can be anticipated from remote observations of white-light images of the heliosphere.
Searching for long-lived particles beyond the Standard Model at the Large Hadron Collider
Particles beyond the Standard Model (SM) can generically have lifetimes that are long compared to SM particles at the weak scale. When produced at experiments such as the Large Hadron Collider (LHC)
In situ multi-spacecraft and remote imaging observations of the first CME detected by Solar Orbiter and BepiColombo
On 2020 April 19 a coronal mass ejection (CME) was detected in situ by Solar Orbiter at a heliocentric distance of about 0.8 AU. The CME was later observed in situ on April 20th by the Wind and
Coronal energy input and dissipation in a solar active region 3D MHD model
Context. We have conducted a 3D MHD simulation of the solar corona above an active region (AR) in full scale and high resolution, which shows coronal loops, and plasma flows within them, similar to
Inner Structure of CME Shock Fronts Revealed by the Electromotive Force and Turbulent Transport Coefficients in Helios-2 Observations
Electromotive force is an essential quantity in dynamo theory. During a coronal mass ejection (CME), magnetic helicity gets decoupled from the Sun and advected into the heliosphere with the solar
Detection of magnetic field in the B2 star $\rho$ Oph A with ESO FORS2
Circumstantial evidence suggests that magnetism and enhanced X-ray emission are likely correlated in early B-type stars: similar fractions of them ($\sim$ 10 %) are strong and hard X-ray sources and
Scaling laws of coronal loops compared to a 3D MHD model of an Active Region
Context. The structure and heating of coronal loops are investigated since decades. Established scaling laws relate fundamental quantities like the loop apex temperature, pressure, length, and the
Beaming structures of Jupiter's decametric common S-bursts observed from LWA1, NDA, and URAN2 radio telescopes
On 2015 February 21, simultaneous observations of Jupiter's decametric radio emission between 10 and 33 MHz were carried out using three powerful low-frequency radio telescopes: Long Wavelength Array
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