Thursday, May 11, 2017

Techiwire.com

Come on, Techiwire.com.  Who are you trying to fool?

Your article from May 10 was titled:
"Space weather model simulates solar storms from nowhere."

A Phys.org article from May 8 was titled:
"Space weather model simulates solar storms from nowhere."

Your first paragraph:
The always changing sun constantly shoots solar material into space. The biggest of such events are massive clouds that erupt from the sun, called coronal mass ejections, or CMEs. These solar storms often come first with warning such as the bright flash of a flare, a burst of heat, or a flurry of solar energetic particles. But another kind of storm has puzzled scientists for its lack of typical warning signs as they seem to appear from nowhere, and scientists call them stealth CMEs.
The first paragraph from Phys.org:
Our ever-changing sun continuously shoots solar material into space. The grandest such events are massive clouds that erupt from the sun, called coronal mass ejections, or CMEs. These solar storms often come first with some kind of warning—the bright flash of a flare, a burst of heat or a flurry of solar energetic particles. But another kind of storm has puzzled scientists for its lack of typical warning signs: They seem to come from nowhere, and scientists call them stealth CMEs.
You're just taking the words from Phys.org and changing a few of them.  AND you're making money with Google AdChoices?  That ain't right.