Which can cause auroras and disrupt satellite transmission?
Not quite but they would affect the auroras. The physical, light-emitting reaction is that between charged particles from the Sun and the field.
No. Auroras are caused by streams of charged particles from the Sun, fired at the Earth by a coronal mass ejection; a massive solar flare. The charged particles interact with the Earth's magnetic field in the upper atmosphere and cause a glow. God's Own Neon Signs in the sky, you might think of it. Auroras are typically seen only at fairly high latitudes in the winter (because at high latitudes in the summer, the sky is too bright for auroras to be visible). However, a really big CME can cause auroras down to mid-latitudes, and in one extreme case, lit up the skies of Miami, Florida!
Magnetic storms unleashed by solar flares can cause auroras, but all solar flares don't cause auroras.
Auroras looks like the poles of light curtains. It does not look like light branches of light or planets of light.
from light bending and flaming
Light is what causes light pollution. Neon by itself won't do a thing unless used in a lit neon sign.
The auroras look like poles of light curtains in the night sky and not like the light branches of light or the planets of light.
The moon has no atmosphere, so it has no auroras. Auroras need oxygen and nitrogen atoms to emit light when they are ionized when struck by solar wind particles.
Air light and noise
Solar winds are the out-of-this-world event that cause auroras to appear on earth. Auroras can happen near both the north and the south poles.