The science of the eclipse: What you need to know about the eclipse, plus the latest news on the weather and more

Scientists are still trying to piece together what exactly caused the eclipse to occur.

But they are all pointing to the sun’s magnetic field as one of the likely causes, according to NASA.

The Sun’s magnetic effect can cause a solar eclipse to appear red, yellow, or blue.

The moon is a major contributor to that effect.

But there is also some other explanation for the phenomenon.

“We’re seeing a lot of different things, including auroras, auroras that are caused by solar flares, which are also caused by magnetic fields,” said Jim Londons, a professor at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.

Londons is also an astronomer and is a member of the National Solar Observatory.

He said the eclipse’s redness may have been caused by an “unstable magnetic field” in the Sun’s upper atmosphere, or upper atmosphere corona, that was not in equilibrium.

The corona is the outermost layer of the Sun, with a radius of about 20 miles (32 kilometers).

The corona has a magnetic field that is about 30 percent of the solar wind’s.

That field is constantly changing and constantly interacting with the Sun.

In addition to the solar corona’s magnetic fields, the Sun also has a magnetosphere.

Magnetic fields affect the atmosphere and weather by deflecting the sun.

A magnetic field is a field that can deflect light.

The sun’s uppermost layer is also known as the corona.

NASA’s Solar Dynamics Observatory has released images of the coronal mass ejection (CME) that created the eclipse.

It appears as a thin cloud of gas ejected from the Sun at high speed, hitting the Earth and causing the coronas to erupt.

A coronal hole is a region of the sun that contains a lot more material than a normal corona hole.

The material is cooler and cooler, which creates a corona with a very strong magnetic field.

Scientists estimate that the coronet will be about 1,300 miles (1,600 kilometers) wide and will be as big as the moon.

The Sun is a very bright star, which makes it easier to see with the naked eye.

A coronal cloud is not visible to the naked eyes because the coronic lens prevents light from entering the coronis.