On March 7th, 2012, an active region AR1429 has unleashed 2 major X-class solar flares. This flare is accompanied by a Coronal Mass Ejections (CMEs) event. A pair of unusually large solar flares early March 7, 2012 generated a Coronal Mass Ejection that was expected to reach Earth around midday March 8. In this case we focused on the second explosion of solar flare. It is found that the indication of signal potentially drives Coronal Mass Ejections (CMEs). There are a few types solar burst that can be observed, which is (i) an individual type III (ii) a complex type III (iii) subtype an H type II solar burst and (iv) type IV solar burst. The duration of solar burst is start from 1:02 UT to 2:00 UT. We also compare our results with the Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellites (GOES) data. Overall, one hour duration with a strong intensity burst are exploded strongly within the period. The fast drift type III burst has continued until 1:28 UT is associated with the large X 5.4 -class solar flares at 1:25:05 UT. It is undeniable that solar flare plays an important role in the Sun-Earth connection due to sudden changes of strong magnetic fields in the Sun’s corona. From our analysis, one possible reason behind the formation of this very complex, long duration of this loop is the magnetic reconnection and disruption of the loops which is observed during flare maximum. Until now, there has been an increasing interest in the space weather program has stimulated interest in this issue. A new experimental approach by e-CALLISTO with 24 hours monitoring and further development of a model of the theory are hoping to meet the current knowledge about the Sun behaviour.
International Letters of Chemistry, Physics and Astronomy (Volume 30)
Z. S. Hamidi et al., "Radio Observation of Coronal Mass Ejections (CMEs) due to Flare Related Phenomenon on 7th March 2012", International Letters of Chemistry, Physics and Astronomy, Vol. 30, pp. 243-256, 2014