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 2000.
  • 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 systems affected.
    By: Earl Lane (Newsday), The Commercial Appeal (Memphis), 19 March 2000.
  • 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.
  • Curtain Call.
    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 Primineneces in the Laboratory.
    By: Paul M. Bellan (Caltech). American Scientist, March 2000, v88, i2, p136.
  • Solar Storms: The Silent Menace.
    By: Sten Odenwald (Raytheon ITSS, NASA/GSFC). Sky & Telescope, March 2000, p50.