References to popular articles published in 2000:
Scientists open an eye on the sun.
By: Douglas Birch, The Baltimore Sun, 11 January 2000.
SUN STUDIES MAY SHED LIGHT ON GLOBAL WARMING.
By: CURT SUPLEE, The Washington Post, 9 October 2000.
Images Show Heating Source of Sun's Atmosphere.
By: Kathy Sawyer, The Washington Post, 26 September 2000.
Solar Theory is Scorched.
By: Dan Vergano, USA Today, 27 September 2000.
Scientists Begin to Unravel a Stubborn Solar Mystery.
By: Peter N. Spotts, The Christian Science Monitor, 27 September
Fire in the Sky.
By: Mark Alpert, Scientific American, July 2000.
Solar flare-ups: the 11-year cycle is peaking again, and scientists
don't know how big, or disruptive, the effects may be.
By: Faye Flam, The Philadelphia Inquirer, 2 October 2000.
Able to See Dark Side of Sun: Spotting storms on star's other side
would forecast power disruptions.
By: Earl Lane (Newsday), New York Newsday, 10 March 2000.
Opening a View to the Far Side of the Sun, Researchers Develop a
Sonar-Like System To See Through Our Star, Warn of Sunspots.
By: Curt Suplee, The Washington Post, 10 March 2000.
Seeing sunspots: Sun nears peak of 11-year cycle of activity.
By: Taylor Rushing, Baton Rouge Advocate, 16 April 2000.
Peering through sun may let experts forecast solar flares.
By: Jeff Nesmith, Atlanta Journal-Constitution, 12 March 2000.
Experts seeking ways to predict solar storms: electrical, data
By: Earl Lane (Newsday), The Commercial Appeal (Memphis), 19 March
Solar storms could be y2k pest. NASA hopes to launch an armada of
spacecraft to study, monitor sun. Strong bursts of energy can
disrupt life on earth.
By: Earl Lane (Newsday), Akron Beacon Journal, 16 March 2000.
Solar storms: as sunspots reach a peak again, Earth faces
disruptions from bad weather of a different sort.
By: Scott Allen (Boston Globe), San Jose Mercury News,
22 February 2000.
Space-age forecasters watch for solar storms.
By: Keay Davidson, San Francisco Examiner, 16 June 2000.
Spacecraft sounds out the sun's hidden half.
By: Ron Cowen, Science News, v. 157(12), p. 183, 18 March 2000.
The heavens and the deep blue sea.
By: Francesco Santini, University of Toronto.
Rotunda, The Magazine of the Royal Ontario Museum (Winter 2000), p. 24.
Space weather: physics and forecasts.
By: Janet Luhmann, Space Sciences Lab, UC Berkeley.
Physics World, vol. 13, no. 7, p. 31 (July 2000).
Peeking behind the sun.
By: John S. MacNeil
U.S. News & World Report, June 5, 2000, v128, i22, p61.
White-Light Adventures on the Sun.
By: Gary Seronik.
Sky & Telescope (Observer's Notebook), September 2000, v100, i3, p122.
Model Tracks Storms from the Sun.
By: R. Cowen
Science News, June 24, 2000, v157, i26, p404
Craft find where sun's corona gets its hots.
By: R. Cowen.
Science News, September 30, 2000, v158, i14, p214
Are solar eruptions triggered a loopy way?
By: R. Cowen
Science News, April 15, 2000, v157, i16, p245
Solar Update: Seeing Moss and the Whole Sun.
By: Andrea Gianopoulos
Astronomy, June 2000, v28, i6, p26
Arsenal of the Sun.
By: Mark D. Uehling.
Popular Science, February 2000, v256, i2, p52.
By: Thomas Hayden
Astronomy, January 2000, v28, i1, p45
When the Solar Wind Blows: Business looks brisk for Jo Ann
Joselyn, who predicts the weather in space.
By: Katy Human
Astronomy, January 2000, v28, i1, p56.
Quaking Sun: A pioneer in the field of helioseismology, Jack
Harvey unveils the sun's dynamic interior.
By: Tony Ortega.
Astronomy, January 2000, v28, i1, p60.
Underground Astronomer: Ray Davis gave an active gold mine
a second job - as a neutrino telescope.
By: Marcia Bartusiak.
Astronomy, January 2000, v28, i1, p64
The Sunny Side of Stargazing.
By: Phil Harrington.
Astronomy, January 2000, v28, i1, p100.
SIMULATING SOLAR PRIMINENCES IN THE LABORATORY.
By: PAUL M. BELLAN (Caltech).
American Scientist, March 2000, v88, i2,
Solar Storms: The Silent Menace.
By: Sten Odenwald (Raytheon ITSS, NASA/GSFC).
Sky & Telescope, March 2000, p50.