In the past, large-scale geomagnetic events have disrupted communication satellites and caused blackouts.
The US National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration says that the forecast suggests the solar storm will be a G-1 or "minor" storm.
Meanwhile, scientists believed the Earth's magnetic field forms "equinox cracks" around March 20 and September 23 each year.
Geomagnetic storms are ranked on a severity scale, with G at the bottom, R in the middle and S at the top. There may be some very weak power grid fluctuations caused by small surges of geomagnetically induced current - you probably won't even notice them.
Charged particles from that flare are now on their way to our planet - and are predicted to hit tomorrow. Charged particles from the burst are now headed straight for Earth. However, they are also well-equipped to predict space weather and events such as geomagnetic storms.
According to Russian scientists claim, as reported by denofgeek.com, that March 18 magnetic storm may cause headaches, dizziness and sleep disturbances for some people across the globe.More news: Man Utd's midfielder to retire at end of the season
"This may result in significant geomagnetic activity and visible auroras during local night-time hours should favourable viewing conditions, elevated solar wind speeds and sustained southward Bz conditions eventuate".
The event coincides with the formation of "equinox cracks".
Researchers also study the sun to learn more about its structure as well as obtain data to make predictions about different types of solar flares. The CME sends a gust of plasma and electromagnetic radiation out into space.
"No Earth-directed coronal mass ejections were observed". When compared to 1859, yet another similarly intense storm was seen in 2012 which disrupted power grids, however, it was not too unsafe since it flyby near Earth with a margin of nine days.
The warning, issued by the Australian Space Forecast Centre, said the increased geomagnetic activity was due to a "coronal hole high speed wind stream".
Yes. In 1859, the biggest solar event in the history took place and lasted for two days.