The astronaut Thomas Piscuit aboard the International Space Station (ISS) observed an unusual occurrence in the Sawali world. It is rare and difficult to observe, so he decided to show it in the picture.
The image, shown by a European space agency astronaut on October 7, shows a piece of the world at night. At the top, over Europe, a bright blue light is visible, and on top of it – – red. As Thomas Pesquit pointed out, these events were “unseen observations by pilots only a few decades ago, and scientists did not believe they really existed”.
The light, it is so rare it can be seen, very difficult to capture, and almost impossible to see from the impossible sand. The Rao can hardly see them – the astronauts board the International Space Station (ISS) and are flying over storms.
The event that the astronaut felt was a transient light event (TLE), which can be translated into a transient light event. The “blue jet” was suggested by Pesquet as an electric strike. If the light travels through the upper layer of the negatively charged storm clouds and from the layer of positively charged clouds, the lightning may strike the top. This is why they give a blue glow as nitrogen ingests.
light The light that appears above the blue is called a sprite. It is an electrical discharge into the atmosphere that occurs during a storm. It is like light, but there is a fundamental difference. The light from the Earth’s sand appears on the clouds or on it, and the imps appear in theosphere above the universe.
“The space station is a great place to look for these types of events because it passes over the equator where there are more storms,” Pesquet emphasized.
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Main Photo Source: Thomas Pesquet / NASA / ESA