1. Powerful superflares could pose a threat to Earth  Astronomy Magazine
  2. Scientists Say Earth Could Be Due For A Solar 'Superflare'  Forbes
  3. Earth DANGER: Superflares from the Sun threaten to CRIPPLE Earth in the next 100 years  Express.co.uk
  4. 'Superflares' of energy emitted by stars could disrupt communications and cause dangerous blackouts  Daily Mail
  5. View full coverage on Google News
Every now and then, stars on the other side of the galaxy let off massive "superflares." New research suggests that our sun could be capable of shooting a superflare in our direction, and it might be relatively soon.Every now and then, stars on the other side of the galaxy let off massive "superflares." New research suggests that our sun could be capable of shooting a superflare in our direction, and it might be relatively soon.

Scientists Say Earth Could Be Due For A Solar 'Superflare'

SUPERFLARES of destructive energy lashing out from the Sun threaten to obliterate the Earth in the next “100 years or so”, astronomers have shockingly announced.SUPERFLARES of destructive energy lashing out from the Sun threaten to obliterate the Earth in the next “100 years or so”, astronomers have shockingly announced.

Earth DANGER: Superflares from Sun could CRIPPLE Earth in 100 years | Science | News | Express.co.uk

Superflares are mainly observed in young stars. But research presented at the 234th Meeting of the American Astronomical Society shows that even our relatively docile Sun can produce astoundingly powerful outbursts. Superflares are mainly observed in young stars. But research presented at the 234th Meeting of the American Astronomical Society shows that even our relatively docile Sun can produce astoundingly pow

Powerful superflares could pose a threat to Earth | Astronomy.com

Yuta Notsu and colleagues from Japan, the US and the Netherlands studied superflares from 43 Sun-like stars using the Gaia spacecraft and New Mexico's Apache Point Observatory.Yuta Notsu and colleagues from Japan, the US and the Netherlands studied superflares from 43 Sun-like stars using the Gaia spacecraft and New Mexico's Apache Point Observatory.

'Superflares' of energy emitted by stars could disrupt communications and cause dangerous blackouts | Daily Mail Online