The sunspot, which is about three times the size of Earth and directly erupts it, has doubled in size in 24 hours. It is possible that the magnetic field around it will produce M-class eruptions in the future.
“Yesterday the AR3038 was big. Today it ‘s huge,” Tony Phillips, author of SpaceWeather.com, said on June 22. “The fast – growing spot has only doubled in size in just 24 hours.”
If the spot produces an eruption of coronal mass (same as CME), charged particles directed toward the Earth could invade our magnetic field and cause colored light, the same aurora, in the atmosphere.
It should be noted that the NOAA Space Weather Forecast Center, which monitors eruptions in the sun, has not yet raised the issue of expected avalanches.
It should be noted that the sun is particularly active this spring and produces M-Class and X-Class (strongest) eruptions as activity increases in a regular 11-year cycle of sunspots.
Coronal mass eruptions are usually not dangerous and may, with color aversions, cause a brief interruption of radiocommunications. Rarely, though, can they damage satellites or power lines.
That is why NASA and NOAA are constantly monitoring the sun. In addition, NASA’s Parker Solar Probe mission periodically moves very close to the sun to learn more about the origin of its spots and to better understand the sun’s cosmic weather.