Could it be a solar eruption or a refueling UFO spaceship?
The Solar and Heliospheric Observatory has captured once again a composite of images depicting a shadowy object around the sun, appearing to be at the end of a tendril extending into the sun. The latest images depicting the unknown planet-sized object were taken on April 19th, 2022, ten years after the first footage depicting the exactly same object was taken. In the image sequence, the dark object is surrounded by a burst of brightly lit material that can be seen erupting from the sun’s surface. The orb then separates from the sun and rockets into space.
Many are suspecting it to be a refueling UFO spaceship. However, according to NASA scientists, the feature is actually little-understood, but frequently observed. It’s a type of solar activity called a “prominence” – a phenomenon caused by cooler, denser plasma interacting with highly charged coronal plasma. In other words, it could be an optical illusion created by the plasma.
In the image series from 2012 and 2022, there is a burst of activity around the prominence, and then it and the filament channel shoot out into space immediately afterwards. According to Joseph Gurman, a project scientist in the Solar Physics Laboratory at NASA Goddard, the first event was probably an outburst of the sun’s magnetic field called a coronal mass ejection.
“It’s generally accepted, though still not conclusively proven, that prominence eruptions occur when the overlying magnetic field that contains the prominence material is disrupted,”
The inconsistencies with the official claims by NASA scientists
Our question is, if it’s an outburst of the sun’s magnetic field, why doesn’t the prominence appear to move along with the sun as it rotates, but remains stationary? Also, while observing the footage, one couldn’t help but notice how it is situated in the exact same location as it was in the footage from 2012. How could a coronal mass ejection happen in the exact same spot creating the exact same illusion it did ten years ago?