First the chromosphere.The lower region of the Sun's atmosphere is called the chromosphere. Its name comes from the Greek root chroma (meaning color), for it appears bright red when viewed during a solar eclipse. The chromosphere extends for about 2,000 kilometers (1,200 miles) above the visible surface of the Sun.
Hello students im the sun. Today I will be teaching you about me. I will be teaching you about all of the layers of me!
This layer is the Sun’s outermost layer. Its temperature is between 500,000 degrees Kelvin to 1 million degrees Kelvin. The corona cannot be seen with bare eyes, but during a total solar eclipse one can use a coronagraph telescope to view it. This layer releases solarwinds.
Hmmm I guess we will talk about the Corona Layer Second because of the times we are in right now.
Third the Photosphere: This is the Sun’s deepest layer, and the layer visible to human eyes directly from the Earth. It is also called the solar surface.
Fourth the Radiative Zone: This zone is amidst the core and the convective zones, and it is roughly 70 percent of the Sun’s radius. In this zone, energy is carried outwards through radiation by photon carriers in a process where it bounces many times through zigzagging paths. This middle layer of the sun's interior contains very tightly packed gas.
Fifth The Connective Zone.The convection zone is the outer-most layer of the solar interior. It extends from a depth of about 200,000 km right up to the visible surface. At the base of the convection zone the temperature is about 2,000,000° C.
The last layer is the Core.Core:The core is the Sun’s middle region where energy is generated through thermonuclear reactions which creates extreme temperatures of about 15 million degrees Celsius. These reactions release the energy that ultimately leaves the surface as visible light. These nuclear reactions use hydrogen to produce helium. This is the hottest part of the sun.