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Aditya L1 Update Full Disk Images Of Sun Captured By ISRO Aditya L1 Mission

Aditya L1 Update Full Disk Images Of Sun Captured By ISRO Aditya L1 Mission
Written by Manoj Kadam
Aditya L1 Update Full Disk Images Of Sun Captured By ISRO Aditya L1 Mission

Aditya L1 Update Full Disk Images Of Sun Captured By ISRO Aditya L1 Mission

2023-12/2gfja9cg_sun-full-disk-l_625x300_09_December_23.jpg

Aditya-L1 Update: Indian Space Research Organization (ISRO)'s solar mission Aditya L-1 has achieved a great feat. The spacecraft has captured the sun on camera in a way that had not been done before. Aditya has captured the full disk image of Suraj. That is, how the sun actually looks, Aditya has told through photographs.

ISRO has got great success in Aditya L-1 mission. The spacecraft has captured the entire face of the Sun on camera. While sharing the post on its social media handle, ISRO has shown the photo of Sun which was taken by Aditya. These photos are in near ultraviolet wavelength. The sun's photosphere and chromosphere are visible in it. See these first of its kind pictures-

These photos have been captured by the Solar Ultraviolet Imaging Telescope or SUIT, the instrument mounted on Aditya L-1. According to ISRO, SUIT has captured these in the 200-400 nanometer wavelength range. The suit has used many types of scientific filters to capture these photos. It can be clearly seen in the photo that the sun-spots on the sun, the edge of the sun, and such areas which are calm are also visible. ISRO says that with the help of these photographs taken by Aditya, scientists will be able to understand the magnetic environment of the sun's surface, which will help in preventing the harsh effects of solar radiation from falling on the Earth.

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The SUIT payload was activated on 20 November. On December 6, it captured the first light science image. The device has taken these photos using 11 different filters. Aditya-L-1 is India's first space-based observatory. It is going to reach about 15 lakh kilometers away from the Earth and study the Sun. The place where Aditya L-1 will be deployed is known as the Sun-Earth's first Lagrangian point (L1). From here the sun can always be kept an eye on.

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Manoj Kadam

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