"Super Sunspot".
Sunspots are temporary phenomena on the photosphere of the Sun that appear visibly as dark spots compared to surrounding regions. They are
caused by intense magnetic activity.  They usually appear as pairs, with each sunspot having the opposite magnetic pole to the other.  The contrast
with the surrounding material at about 5,780 K (5,500 °C) leaves them clearly visible as dark spots.  Yet, if the sunspot were isolated from the
surrounding photosphere it would be brighter than the Moon.  
October 25, 2014 Sunspot
October 25, 2014 Sunspot
Time: 12:12 PM.
Place: Neptune, New Jersey.
Camera: Canon XSi.
Lens:  Celestron C8-SGT XLT.
Focal Length: 2032 mm (80 in).
Mount: Celestron CG-5GT.
ISO: 200.
Exposure: 1/500 sec.
F-stop: f/0.
Programs: Ulead and Photoshop CS6.

                                       
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