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Earth Set For a BIG FREEZE, Sun 'Totally Void' Of Sun Spots For Majority Of 2018

The sun has been completely free of sunspots for a total of 133 days

 on 30th August 2018 @ 9.00pm
the sun has been completely free of sunspots for a total of 133 days © press
The sun has been completely free of sunspots for a total of 133 days

Scientists now believe the Earth is in for a big freeze due to the Sun being totally void of sunspots for more than half of 2018.

The Sun has been completely free of sunspots for a total of 133 days this year, scientists are reporting.

With just y 241 days of 2018 passing, this means the Sun has been blank for the majority of this year.

Website Space Weather says: “The sun is spotless again. For the 133rd day this year, the face of the sun is blank.

“To find a year with fewer sunspots, you have to go back to 2009 when the sun was experiencing the deepest solar minimum in a century."

earth set for a big freeze  sun  totally void  of sun spots for majority of 2018 © press

“Solar minimum has returned, bringing extra cosmic rays, long-lasting holes in the Sun's atmosphere, and strangely pink auroras.”

In April, Neon Nettle reported Scientists and astrologists have reported a "hole" in the surface of the Sun, which is currently releasing a “high stream of activity.”

According to The Express, the Sun follows cycles of roughly 11 years where it reaches a solar maximum and then a solar minimum.

During a solar maximum, the Sun gives off more heat and is littered with sunspots.

Less heat in a solar minimum is due to a decrease in magnetic waves.

earth set for a big freeze  sun  totally void  of sun spots for majority of 2018 © press

The sun was not expected to head into a solar minimum until around 2020, but it appears to be heading in early which could prove to be bad news.

The last time there was a prolonged solar minimum, it led to a ‘mini ice-age’, scientifically known as the Maunder minimum - which lasted for 70 years.

The Maunder minimum, which saw seven decades of freezing weather, began in 1645 and lasted through to 1715, and happened when sunspots were exceedingly rare.

During this period, temperatures dropped globally by 1.3 degrees Celsius leading to shorter seasons and ultimately food shortages.

Vencore Weather, a meteorological website, said: “Low solar activity is known to have consequences on Earth’s weather and climate and it also is well correlated with an increase in cosmic rays that reach the upper part of the atmosphere.

“The blank sun is a sign that the next solar minimum is approaching and there will be an increasing number of spotless days over the next few years.”

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tags: NASA | Moon

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