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Space Weather Activities, Projects & Problems - Windows to the Universe

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The Winter 2010 issue of The Earth Scientist includes a variety of educational resources, ranging from astronomy to glaciers. Check out the other publications and classroom materials in our online store.

Space Weather Activities, Projects & Problems

Hands-on activities, longer term projects, and tricky problems to tickle your brain - we've got them all here for you.
This is the front of a Sudden Ionospheric Disturbance (SID)
monitor, which can detect sudden changes in Earth's
<a href="/php/tour_test_sqli.php?page=/earth/Atmosphere/ionosphere.html&edu=elem">ionosphere</a> caused
by <a href="/php/tour_test_sqli.php?page=/sun/atmosphere/solar_flares.html&edu=elem">solar
flares</a> and
similar <a href="/php/tour_test_sqli.php?page=/sun/solar_activity.html&edu=elem">solar
The Earth's ionosphere is critical to our ability to communicate via <a href="/php/tour_test_sqli.php?page=/physical_science/magnetism/em_radio_waves.html&edu=elem">radio
waves</a> over
long distances.<p><small><em> Image courtesy Stanford SOLAR Center.</em></small></p>

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Windows to the Universe, a project of the National Earth Science Teachers Association, is sponsored in part by the National Science Foundation and NASA, our Founding Partners (the American Geophysical Union and American Geosciences Institute) as well as through Institutional, Contributing, and Affiliate Partners, individual memberships and generous donors. Thank you for your support! NASA AGU AGI NSF