Top 10 NOAA Satellite Images of 2022: From Solar flare, Hurricane to Smog, check them now

The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) satellite images of 2022 will take you on a mesmerising journey showing Nature's beauty. Check out a solar flare, a hurricane and more. (NOAA)

NOAA-20 satellite captured a huge dust cloud from the Sahara Desert lofted high into the air and blowing over the eastern Atlantic Ocean, seen on January 30, 2022. (NOAA)

JPSS satellites can occasionally see the Northern Lights delicately dancing over the northern latitudes of the world. Here, you can witness the swirling streams of the aurora toward the top of the image as well as the nighttime lights of many U.S. cities below captured by Sumi-NPP. (NOAA)

SUVI image of a coronal mass ejection (CME) from the Sun taken from NOAA’s GOES-16 satellite on February 15, 2022. Thankfully, this solar flare did not impact Earth. (NOAA)

The NOAA-21 satellite's first light VIIRS composite Image shows the weather systems moving around the globe, as well as smaller details like ocean color in the Bahamas and smog in southern Asia. (NOAA)

A True Color image from NOAA’s GOES-16. The satellite watched as a dust storm was kicked up by strong wind and blew across the southern Plains on March 30, 2022. (NOAA)

NOAA shared another thrilling animation of a visible lightning composite imagery from NOAA’s GOES-16. It shows thunderstorms erupting along a dryline over Kansas and Nebraska on April 13-14, 2022. (NOAA)

Captured by NOAA's GOES-18, this image shows Hurricane Darby spinning in the Pacific Ocean on July 13, 2022. Darby was one of three powerful Category 4 hurricanes in the eastern Pacific in 2022. (NOAA)

NOAA shared an infrared “sandwich” animation from NOAA’s GOES-16 showing tornadic thunderstorms developing and moving across northern Texas during a tornado outbreak on December 13, 2022. (NOAA)

This image presents a full disk GeoColor time-lapse from NOAA’s GOES-16 satellite from December 2021 through December 2022. (NOAA)

NOAA-20 satellite captures a nighttime image of a winter storm impacting the central and eastern U.S., along with a stripe of snow on the ground stretching from Kansas to Michigan. (NOAA)

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