In the desert, the sun’s rays are concentrated in one area, and when the sun is shining, the surface of the earth’s surface darkens and brightens, creating a rainbow effect.
But when the sky is dark, it’s not as intense, and the effect is less pronounced.
That’s because the sunspots are only a fraction of a wavelength away, and they can’t affect the sun in the same way.
The sunspot cycle is different in the sky and on the ground, which is why it’s hard to get a complete picture of what’s happening in the night sky.
The moon also doesn’t affect our night sky, although it does change the way light passes through it.
The brightest objects in the constellation Aquarius are about 60 degrees above the horizon, but the brightest stars are about 50 degrees above it.
This gives a more accurate idea of the sunspot activity that is occurring in the heavens, and gives scientists more insight into how Earth’s atmosphere works.