I'm tempted to say "see previous report" and leave it at that, because
very little has changed. Neither of the two sunspot regions visible
have the potential of generating significant flares at the present
time, and there are no coronal holes in sight. Even in very quiet
solar conditions as we have now, brief geomagnetic storms can still
pop up every now and then as a result of small solar wind gusts, and
the result can be some beautiful high-latitude aurora, as can be seen
from this picture taken in Yellowknife, Canada.
Northern hemisphere autumn is prime aurora season.
The current solar and geomagnetic conditions are :
NOAA sunspot number : 35
SFI : 88
A index : 10
K index : 0
Solar wind speed : 379.9 km/sec
Solar wind density : 8.2 protons/cc
Solar wind pressure : 2.1 nPa
IMF : 5.7 nT
IMF Orientation : 1.5 nT North
GOES-12 Background X-ray Flux level : A3
Conditions for the last 24 hours :
No space weather storms were observed for the past 24 hours.
Forecast for the next 24 hours :
No space weather storms are expected for the next 24 hours.
Solar activity forecast :
Solar activity is expected to be very low.
Geomagnetic activity forecast :
The geomagnetic field is expected to be quiet to unsettled with the
chance of isolated active periods.
Recent significant solar flare activity :