Low-Latitude Aurorae during the Extreme Space Weather Events in 1859.

@article{Hayakawa2018LowLatitudeAD,
  title={Low-Latitude Aurorae during the Extreme Space Weather Events in 1859.},
  author={Hisashi Hayakawa and Y. Ebihara and David P. Hand and Satoshi Hayakawa and Sandeep Kumar and S. Mukherjee and B.Veenadhari},
  journal={arXiv: Space Physics},
  year={2018}
}
  • Hisashi Hayakawa, Y. Ebihara, +4 authors B.Veenadhari
  • Published 2018
  • Geology, Physics
  • arXiv: Space Physics
  • The Carrington storm (September 1/2, 1859) is one of the largest magnetic storms ever observed and it has caused global auroral displays in low-latitude areas, together with a series of multiple magnetic storms during August 28 and September 4, 1859. In this study, we revisit contemporary auroral observation records to extract information on their elevation angle, color, and direction to investigate this stormy interval in detail. We first examine their equatorward boundary of "auroral emission… CONTINUE READING
    26 Citations

    Figures from this paper

    Occurrence of great magnetic storms on 6–8 March 1582
    • 7
    • PDF
    A possible case of sporadic aurora observed at Rio de Janeiro
    • 1
    • PDF
    One swallow does not make a summer: 160 years of Richard Carrington's legacy
    • Highly Influenced

    References

    SHOWING 1-10 OF 160 REFERENCES
    Low latitude auroras: the storm of 25 September 1909
    • 34
    A great space weather event in February 1730
    • 12
    • PDF
    Low-latitude auroras: the magnetic storm of 14–15 May 1921
    • 58
    Duration and extent of the great auroral storm of 1859.
    • J. Green, S. Boardsen
    • Geology, Medicine
    • Advances in space research : the official journal of the Committee on Space Research
    • 2006
    • 77
    • Highly Influential
    • PDF
    East Asian Observations of Low Latitude Aurora during the Carrington Magnetic Storm
    • 33
    • PDF
    The Great Space Weather Event during 1872 February Recorded in East Asia
    • 29
    • PDF
    The 1870 space weather event: Geomagnetic and auroral records
    • 20
    • PDF
    Low-latitude auroras: The great aurora of 4 February 1872
    • 30
    • Highly Influential
    On geomagnetic variations during the August–September storms of 1859
    • 19
    • Highly Influential