NASA has released a Timelapse of our Sun created from 425 million images taken over a period of 10 years.
NASA's new Timelapse video is titled "A Decade of Sun" and is a combination of daily photos taken from 2010 to 2020. Using 425 million images taken by Solar Dynamics Observatory (SDO = Solar Dynamics Observatory), which is a spacecraft orbiting the Sun since 2010, NASA has created a timelapse of the sun in which every second represents a day.
The final creation lasts for an entire hour, showing each day of the existence of our sun, between June 2, 2010 and June 2, 2020. In the video you can see the rise and fall of the activity of the sun's surface, which appears as part of 11-year solar cycle of the Sun, as well as due to remarkable events, such as the passage of planets and explosions.
Interestingly, there are some dark frames in the video. This, as NASA explains, is the result of the Earth or the Moon passing in front of the Solar Dynamics Observatory, that is, they were found between the spacecraft in orbit and the Sun. There is also an "extended" shutdown in 2016 caused by a technical issue that took a week to be fixed by NASA.
Take a look at the above timelapse video to see a decade of the sun, which is almost as long as an 11-year cycle of the sun. If you want to know more about, visit the NASA website.