Which can cause auroras and disrupt satellite transmission?
The series capacitors can be the cause of overcompensating on the power line and thus cause the following problems:- a) Over voltages on the line when connected loads are smaller than the rated loads and this can damage the transformers and capacitors b) Ferro-resonace phenomenon can cause very high volatges again can be damaging c) The fault level of the poweer system will increase and if not considered in the design, the fault current could exceed thedesign limits.
It depends upon what the circuit is for and what components it contains. For example, increasing the voltage on a high-voltage transmission line will have very little effect, but a small increase in a micro-circuit could cause damage.AnswerIn general, an increase in voltage will result in an increase in current.
Cause there is ...
In the analyze phase of DMAIC you are able to identify the root cause of the problem.
Overvoltage - usually the capacitor have it's voltage, Charging the capacitor over the limit can cause burned capacitor
They interfere with all types of RF (radio / TV) transmission / reception.
Magnetic storms unleashed by solar flares can cause auroras, but all solar flares don't cause auroras.
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.
The suns radiation hitting our atmosphere
No, the Aurora is a result of space weather.
Solar flares from the sun
Auroras are caused by radiation from the sun, called solar wind, interacting with Earth's magnetic field. Since the magnetic field is strongest near the poles, thats the region where most auroras occur.
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!
Solar wind causes auroras because atoms go through water droplets in clouds. They act as prisms (the raindrops) and this causes the billowing, beautiful Aurora Borealis.