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Victor Grechnev   Submitted: 2008-03-27 19:57

Neutral Line associated Sources (NLS) are quasi-stationary microwave sources projected onto vicinities of the neutral line of the photospheric magnetic field. NLS are often precursors of powerful flares, but their nature is unclear. We endeavor to reveal the structure of an NLS and to analyze a physical connection between such a source with a site of energy release in the corona above NOAA 10488 (October/November 2003). Evolution of this AR includes emergence and collision of two bipolar magnetic structures, rise of the main magnetic separator, and the appearance of an NLS underneath. The NLS appears at a contact site of colliding sunspots, whose relative motion goes on, resulting in large shear along a tangent. Then the nascent NLS becomes the main source of microwave fluctuations in the AR. The NLS emission at 17 GHz is dominated by either footpoints, or the top of a loop-like structure, an NLS loop, which connects two colliding sunspots. During a considerable amount of time, the emission dominates over that footpoint of the NLS loop, where the magnetic field is stronger. At that time, the NLS resembles a usual sunspot-associated radio source, whose brightness center is displaced towards the periphery of a sunspot. Microwave emission of an X2.7 flare is mainly concentrated in an ascending flare loop, initially coinciding with the NLS loop. The top of this loop is located at the base of a non-uniform bar-like structure visible in soft X-rays and at 34 GHz at the flare onset. We reveal (i) upward lengthening of this bar before the flare onset, (ii) the motion of the top of an apparently ascending flare loop along the axis of this bar, and (iii) a non-thermal microwave source, whose descent along the bar was associated with the launching of a coronal ejection. We connect the bar with a probable position of a nearly vertical diffusion region, a site of maximal energy release inside an extended pre-flare current sheet. The top of the NLS loop is located at the bottom of this region. A combination of the NLS loop and diffusion region constitutes the skeleton of a quasi-stationary microwave NLS.

Authors: A.M.Uralov, V.V.Grechnev, G.V.Rudenko, I.G.Rudenko, H.Nakajima
Projects: SoHO-MDI,SoHO-LASCO

Publication Status: Solar Physics, accepted, DOI: 10.1007/s11207-008-9183-y. The original publication is available at www.springerlink.com
Last Modified: 2008-09-23 21:12
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