The sun’s magnetic field is unique among the planets and stars we know of, and its influence on our solar system has been one of the most studied topics of our time.
This year, astronomers have found evidence of this phenomenon in the magnetic fields of other stars in the solar system, including the supermassive black hole at the center of the Milky Way.
This makes the phenomenon one of our solar systems most mysterious.
But one of its mysteries is more fundamental than a simple explanation: Why does the magnetic field of a star change?
In a new paper, astronomers reveal that, even though stars are very small, their magnetic fields change with their distance from us, in a way that has not been seen in the previous solar system.
The new study, published online today in Nature Astronomy, provides evidence for a fundamental property of the magnetic force that could shed light on the nature of the sun’s magnetosphere.
In particular, it raises the possibility that our solar environment is far more complex than astronomers previously believed.