E-Print Archive

There are 4310 abstracts currently viewable.


Search:

Advanced Search
Options
Main Page Add New E-Print Submitter
Information
Feedback
News Help/FAQ About Preferences
Manage Key Phrase
Notification
* News 04/04/20 * The archive is using a new backend database. This has thrown up a few SQL errors in the last few days. If you have any issues please email adavey@nso.edu with either the number of eprint you are trying to edit or a link to your preprint.

Invited Review: Signatures of Magnetic Flux Ropes in the Low Solar Atmosphere Observed in High Resolution View all abstracts by submitter

Haimin Wang   Submitted: 2019-04-04 06:33

Magnetic flux ropes (MFRs) are important physical features closely related to solar eruptive activities with potential space weather consequences. Studying MFRs in the low solar atmosphere can shed light on their origin and subsequent magnetic structural evolution. In recent years, observations of solar photosphere and chromosphere reached a spatial resolution of 0.1 to 0.2 arcsec with the operation of meter class ground-based telescopes, such as the 1.6 m Goode Solar Telescope at Big Bear Solar Observatory and the 1 m New Vacuum Solar Telescope at Yunnan Observatory. The obtained chromospheric Hα filtergrams with the highest resolution thus far have revealed detailed properties of MFRs before and during eruptions, and the observed pre-eruption structures of MFRs are well consistent with those demonstrated by non-linear force-free field extrapolations. There is also evidence that MFRs may exist in the photosphere. The magnetic channel structure, with multiple polarity inversions and only discernible in high-resolution magnetograph observations, may be a signature of photospheric MFRs. These MFRs are likely formed below the surface due to motions in the convection zone and appear in the photosphere through flux emergence. Triggering of some solar eruptions is associated with an enhancing twist in the low-atmospheric MFRs.

Authors: Haimin Wang and Chang Liu
Projects: BBSO/NST,Hinode/SOT,IRIS,SDO-HMI

Publication Status: Published
Last Modified: 2019-04-10 02:08
Go to main E-Print page  Difference of source regions between fast and slow coronal mass ejections  Do Kepler superflare stars really include slowly-rotating Sun-like stars ? - Results using APO 3.5m telescope spectroscopic observations and Gaia-DR2 data -  Edit Entry  Download Preprint  Submitter's Homepage Delete Entry 

Key
Go to main E-Print pageGo to main E-Print page.
Previous AbstractPrevious Abstract.
Next AbstractNext Abstract.
Download PreprintDownload Preprint.
Submitter's HomepageSubmitters Homepage.
Edit EntryEdit Entry.
View All Abstracts By SubmitterView all abstracts by submitter.
Delete AbstractDelete abstract.

Latest Entries
Thermal-nonthermal energy partition in solar flares derived from X-ray, EUV, and bolometric observations
From Pseudostreamer Jets to Coronal Mass Ejections: Observations of the Breakout Continuum
Designing a New Coronal Magnetic Field Energy Diagnostic
A Three-Dimensional Velocity of an Erupting Prominence Prior to a Coronal Mass Ejection
Spectroscopic observations of a flare-related coronal jet
Catalog of Solar Failed Eruptions and Other Dynamic Features Registered by SDO/AIA
The non-Fourier image reconstruction method for the STIX instrument
Observation and Modeling of Solar Jets
Challenges and Advances in Modeling of the Solar Atmosphere: A White Paper of Findings and Recommendations
Non-equilibrium Flux Rope Formation by Confined Flares Preceding a Solar Coronal Mass Ejection
Radio Measurements of the Magnetic Field in the Solar Chromosphere and the Corona
A Fast, Simple, Robust Algorithm for Coronal Temperature Reconstruction
Nonlinear Alfvén Wave Model of Stellar Coronae and Winds from the Sun to M dwarfs
Possibility of Diagnostics of the Beginning of Solar Cycle 25 Based on Its Precursors at Mid-Heliolatitudes
The chromospheric component of coronal bright points. Coronal and chromospheric responses to magnetic-flux emergence
Structure of the Solar Atmosphere: A Radio Perspective
Signatures of Cross-sectional Width Modulation in Solar Spicules due to Field-aligned Flows
ALMA and IRIS Observations of the Solar Chromosphere II: Structure and Dynamics of Chromospheric Plage
ALMA and IRIS Observations of the Solar Chromosphere I: an On-Disk Type II Spicule
Evolution of a Steamer-Blowout CME as Observed by Imagers on Parker Solar Probe and the Solar Terrestrial Relations Observatory

Related Pages
MSU Solar Physics.
Max Millennium Science Mail Archive.
Max Millennium Message of the Day Mail Archive.
Max Millennium Flare Catalog

Archive Maintainer
Alisdair Davey



© 2000-2020 Solar Physics Group - Montana State University