The sun has resumed rising again and the merced sun rising is back in the spotlight.

It was first observed last week and it is now showing signs of becoming more active as it is moving closer to the equator.

The sun was last seen moving north from a position at 3:58 p.m.

Tuesday, just after a low pressure system passed through the area.

The new flare comes at a time when the sun is in the midst of a very brief solar minimum, with no strong magnetic storms.

This will have an effect on weather around the world, said Robert Osterman, an astronomer with the University of Arizona.

The solar flare could be caused by the Sunspot Minimum, a period of low activity when there is little or no solar activity.

The Sunspot Maximum is usually the period when the planet’s magnetic field is strongest, Ostermans research has shown.

The merced flare is not expected to cause major disruption in our planet, but it will be a reminder that our planet has a magnetic field.

The first sunspot minimum in 1859 saw the sun move about 5 miles north of the equatorial plane and it has since remained in a stable position.

This low pressure pattern was created by an El Nino, a natural phenomenon that occurs when ocean currents are strong enough to push water molecules into the upper atmosphere.

During this period, the magnetic field lines on the earth’s surface change shape, creating an electric field.

During a solar minimum or El Ninoe, it is very easy to confuse this change in magnetic field with the change in the Earth’s rotation, according to Osterma.

The second sunspot maximum in February 2011 was also a low and was a bit more subtle.

The last time a sunspot was observed was February 14, 2011, when the Sun was near its maximum.

The latest sunspot flare occurred Tuesday and is visible from the United States.

“It’s a good reminder that it’s always possible to spot something very unusual, and that there are times when you may have to go into the deep end to find it,” said Oster, who has done extensive research on the sun.

This is not the first time a merced solar flare has been seen.

In 2011, a sunspots flare was recorded over northern Canada.