Translation of solar in Spanish:

solar

solar, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈsəʊlə//ˈsoʊlər/

adjective

  • 1

    solar
    • Until that day, solar astronomers will continue to watch the sun with trepidation, never knowing what might erupt next.
    • Mars has only the tiniest trace of a magnetic field, nothing like the huge bubble that surrounds the earth and protects us from solar and cosmic radiation.
    • Collisions between energetic particles and the solar atmosphere also produce neutrons and gamma rays.
    • The encounter also shortened the comet's solar orbit time from about 40 years to less than seven.
    • Space is a hostile environment due to solar radiation, particle impacts and the intense cold of deep space.
    • Specific problems which Lexell studied in astronomy were his calculation of the solar parallax and his calculation of the orbits of several comets.
    • Large solar disturbances heat Earth's upper atmosphere, causing it to expand.
    • By then solar science was thriving and astronomers began keeping daily logs of the number of spots on the Sun.
    • At the Earth's surface, the atmosphere acts as an extra blanket to stop all but the most energetic of the solar and galactic radiation.
    • As they move around as the Sun spins, sunspots near the solar equator return to their starting point in about twenty-five days.
    • The bright star Sirius appeared again in the predawn sky, having been lost in the solar glare for a couple of months.
    • Meteorites represent a fossil record of the early conditions of the solar nebula.
    • For the professional astronomers, the main subject of inquiry was the solar corona.
    • Algol comprises two large stars, one about three times the solar diameter, the other four times.
    • A large solar particle event can produce enough radiation to kill an unprotected astronaut.
    • These plasma flows transport, concentrate, and help spread out solar magnetic fields.
    • Early theories about sunspots were many and various including that sunspots were clouds or sunspots were solar asteroids.
    • Some asteroids orbit at a solar distance where their year is matched to Jupiter's year.
    • Most of the spots that did appear were located near the solar equator and scarcely lasted for more than one rotation of the Sun.
    • Sunspots and solar storms tend to occur in 11-year cycles; the current cycle peaked in late 2000.