NOAA / Space Weather Prediction Center

earth and sun graphic

Space Weather Advisories

Advisory Outlooks

Official Space Weather Advisory issued by NOAA Space Weather Prediction Center Boulder, Colorado, USA

Space Weather Advisory Outlooks, issued every Monday, provide general descriptions of conditions during the past week and an outlook for the next 7 days.


SPACE WEATHER ADVISORY OUTLOOK #14-46
2014 November 16 at 7:19 p.m. MST (2014 November 17 0219 UTC)

**** SPACE WEATHER OUTLOOK ****

Summary For November 10-16

Radio blackouts reaching R1 (minor) were observed on 15 November while R2 (moderate) was reached on 16 November. The source of this activity was from active Region 2209.

Outlook For November 17-23

Radio blackouts reaching R1-R2 (minor-moderate) are likely through the outlook period. Region 2209 will be the likely source for any significant solar activity. Geomagnetic storms reaching G1 (minor) is expected on 17 November due to effects from a geoeffective coronal hole high speed stream.

For current space weather conditions see: Space Weather Now, Today's Space Weather and Space Weather Alerts


SWPC Outlooks issued in the past 4 weeks


The Space Weather categories used in the Advisory products are explained at NOAA space weather scales.

Space Weather Advisories are available here as soon as they are issued. Advisories are also distributed via email through the SWPC Product Subscription Service.

Data used to provide space weather services are contributed by NOAA, USAF, NASA, NSF, USGS, the International Space Environment Services and other observatories, universities, and institutions.

Each type of advisory message has its own reference number; the last two digits of the current year and a sequential message number.

Dates and times are Mountain Daylight Time (MDT) or Mountain Standard Time (MST) followed by Coordinated Universal Time (UTC). The difference between Mountain and Universal times are MDT + 6 hours = UTC or MST + 7 hours = UTC.

More information is available at SWPC's Web site or (303) 497-5127.

Space Weather Advisories Home Page