SOHO/SUMER Observations of Prominence Oscillation Before Eruption

SOHO/SUMER Observations of Prominence Oscillation Before Eruption

Key Words.:
Sun: coronal mass ejections (CMEs) – Sun: prominences – Sun: oscillations – Sun: magnetic fields
1

Abstract

Context:Coronal mass ejections (CMEs), as a large-scale eruptive phenomenon, often reveal some precursors in the initiation phase, e.g., X-ray brightening, filament darkening, etc, which are useful for CME modeling and space weather forecast.

Aims:With the SOHO/SUMER spectroscopic observations of the 2000 September 26 event, we propose another precursor for CME eruptions, namely, long-time prominence oscillations.

Methods:The prominence oscillation-and-eruption event was observed by ground-based H telescopes and space-borne white-light, EUV imaging and spectroscopic instruments. In particular, the SUMER slit was observing the prominence in a sit-and-stare mode.

Results:The observations indicate that a siphon flow was moving from the proximity of the prominence to a site at a projected distance of 270, which was followed by repetitive H surges and continual prominence oscillations. The oscillation lasted 4 hours before the prominence erupted as a blob-like CME. The analysis of the multiwavelength data indicates that the whole series of processes fits well into the emerging flux trigger mechanism for CMEs. In this mechanism, emerging magnetic flux drives a siphon flow due to increased gas pressure where the background polarity emerges. It also drives H surges through magnetic reconnection where the opposite polarity emerges. The magnetic reconnection triggers the prominence oscillations, as well as its loss of equilibrium, which finally leads to the eruption of the prominence. It is also found that the reconnection between the emerging flux and the pre-existing magnetic loop proceeds in an intermittent, probably quasi-periodic, way.

Conclusions:

1 Introduction

Coronal mass ejections (CMEs) are large-scale phenomena on the Sun, which may drive major magnetic storms on Earth, and hence have been under extensive investigation in the context of space weather for decades. CMEs often present thermal or nonthermal signatures before their eruptions, which are called precursors. The precursors of a CME are very useful since they can be used to predict the occurrence of a CME, as well as to construct CME initiation models (see Gopalswamy et al. (2006) for a review).

The precursors found in the past decades can be summarised as follows: (1) Emerging flux: Feynman & Martin ((1995)) found that two thirds of the quiescent-filament-associated CMEs occurred after substantial amounts of new magnetic flux emerged in the vicinity of the filament, and that all filaments observed during a two-month period, in which the new flux was oriented favourably for reconnection, erupted. The merit of reconnection-favoured emerging flux as a precursor is that it appears a few days before the CME eruption, so that the eruption can be predicted a few days earlier. In order to interpret such a high correlation, Chen & Shibata ((2000)) proposed an emerging flux trigger mechanism for CMEs, where the reconnection between the coronal field and the emerging flux, either inside or outside the filament channel, restructures the coronal magnetic configuration, leading to the loss of equilibrium of the flux rope system. As a result, a current sheet forms below the flux rope. The ensuing reconnection of the current sheet results in the final eruption of the flux rope. Such a picture was confirmed by Sterling et al. ((2005); (2007)). (2) X-ray brightening: Harrison et al. ((1985)) studied 6 CME/flare events and found that at a time coincident with the projected onset of the CMEs, there is a small soft X-ray (SXR) enhancement min before the impulsive phase of the main flare. Such an SXR enhancement might correspond to the reconnection between the emerging flux and the pre-existing magnetic field discussed above. (3) Radio noise storms: Lantos et al. ((1981)) found that intense radio noise storms appear before the eruption of a CME, which implies that the large-scale magnetic structure evolves before the final disruption. Ramesh & Sundaram ((2001)), Chertok et al. ((2001)), and more recently, Wen, Wang, & Zhang ((2007)) verified that CMEs are preceded by either the beginning or disappearance of noise storms. (4) Type III radio burst groups: Jackson et al. ((1978)) studied 40 CMEs observed by the Skylab satellite and found that 5 to 10 hrs prior to the time when a CME is first visible, the occurrence rate of type III radio bursts increases by at least 2.5 times the average. The result might also be understandable in the framework of the Chen & Shibata ((2000)) initiation model, where localised reconnection in the trigger phase could accelerate electrons and produce type III bursts well before the eruption of the CME. (5) Filament darkening and widening: Martin ((1980)) summarised preflare conditions and pointed out that filaments often become darker and wider about 1 hr before the occurrence of a long duration flare, which is the type that is always accompanied by a CME.

In this paper, we present extreme ultraviolet (EUV) spectroscopic observations of oscillations of a prominence before its eruption, and propose that the long-time prominence oscillations are another precursor of CMEs. Note that a filament is called a prominence when it is located above the solar limb.

2 Observations

Two days after its first appearance, a prominence straddled over the east limb on 2000 September 25, with the leading part sitting on the solar disk as a filament. Starting from 20:50 UT on Sep. 25 and ending at 08:00 UT on Sep. 26, the slit of the Solar Ultraviolet Measurements of Emitted Radiation (SUMER) spectrometer on board the Solar and Heliospheric Observatory (SOHO) spacecraft was positioned across the prominence, and spectral data were recorded in the sit-and-stare mode. The 11 hr spectroscopic observation covers the prominence eruption, as well as its oscillation before the eruption. The dynamics of the prominence prior to the eruption was also detected by the H images from Big Bear Solar Observatory (BBSO) and Mauna Loa Solar Observatory (MLSO), while the activation and the ensuing eruption were observed by the EUV Imaging Telescope (EIT; Delaboudinière et al. (1995)) with the Fe xii 195 Å filter and the Large Angle and Spectrometric Coronagraph (LASCO; Brueckner et al. (1995)) in white light, both being aboard the SOHO spacecraft.

The SUMER spectrometer (Wilhelm et al. (1995)) is able to observe simultaneously any selected 40 Å window within its 660-1600 Å wavelength range. For the event analysed in this paper, emissions in the window 1098-1138 Å are obtained with a cadence of 169 s and a slit of 4. It contains both cold and hot lines in the temperature range of - K, including the chromospheric line C i 1118.45 Å ( MK), and transition region line S iii/Si iii 1113 Å ( MK). The standard procedure including calibrations and corrections is applied in the data analysis.

BBSO recorded full-disk H images with a high cadence (1 min) and a pixel size of . Full-disk H observations from MLSO were also examined for reference.

3 Results

The prominence, which was located above the solar east limb and to the south of the equator, extended to the northwest, where it became visible as a faint filament on the disk as illustrated by the H image in Fig. 1 (the filament is barely visible in the figure as the brightness was adjusted to best show the details of the prominence). The narrow rectangle in the figure indicates the position of the SUMER slit. At least from 15:18 UT on Sep. 25 when the first H image in BBSO is available, a flow of chromospheric material, presumably a siphon flow, was driven from the solar surface in the proximity of the prominence along an arc pointing to the south in the plane of the sky, probably guided by magnetic field lines. Passing through the prominence in the projected plane, the H-emitting plasma drained down to the solar surface at a place about to the south of the prominence, as shown in Fig. 2. The figure displays the time sequence of the H images, with a high cadence in the upper row to highlight the siphon flow and a low cadence in the lower row to show the longer-term dynamics. The pumping of the H siphon flow from its origin ended at 21:32 UT on Sep. 25. A time-slice analysis along the trajectory of the flow indicates that the plasma was moving with a speed of km s, projected on the plane of the sky.

During the continual motion of the siphon flow, an H surge was seen to rise below the trajectory of the siphon flow at 20:27 UT, and reached its peak at 20:32 UT, as indicated by the ellipse in panel (d) of Fig. 2. The projected rise speed of the surge is estimated to be km s. The H surge then fell down to the chromosphere. About one hour later, i.e., at 21:26 UT, a second surge erupted at the same site, as indicated by the ellipse in panel (f). Another three surges erupted repetitively from the same site at 22:26 UT, 22:42 UT, and 23:29 UT, respectively.

The spectroscopic observation of SUMER started at 20:50 UT on Sep. 25. The SUMER slit crossed the prominence, and coincidently, its lower part covered the trajectory of the H siphon flow, as seen in Fig. 1. In order to see the prominence with the SUMER data, the time evolution of the intensity of the cold line C i 1118.45 Å is plotted in the left panel of Fig. 3, where the core of the prominence is manifest as bright knots around the 225th pixel from the bottom of the slit. The temporal evolution of the line intensity along the slit for the warmer line, S iii/Si iii 1113 Å, is presented in the middle panel, and the corresponding Dopplergram evolution is plotted in the right panel. The siphon flow is also discerned in the intensity maps (clearly in the middle panel and slightly in the left panel of Fig. 3), as well as the S iii/Si iii Dopplergram indicated by the nearly vertical streaks, moving from the upper part to the lower part of the slit. Three surges were detected by the SUMER slit, as indicated in the middle panel. Comparison with the Dopplergram reveals that the surges initially displayed a red shift, which then turned to blue shift.

The predominant red shift of the siphon flow implies that the strong cool flow was moving away from the observer until 21:30 UT, with a line of sight velocity of about 24 km s. At 21:30 UT, the localised prominence, as well as the large-scale siphon flow (seen in the S iii/Si iii map), started to oscillate, as revealed by the alternation of the red and blue Doppler shifts. The oscillation of the prominence continued until 01:25 UT on Sep. 26. The oscillation period is estimated to be min by eye. In order to obtain the oscillation period more precisely, we performed a wavelet analysis of the Doppler velocity time series of the prominence core near the 225th pixel from the bottom of the slit. Fig. 4 shows the Doppler velocity evolution in the left panel and its wavelet spectrum in the right panel, which is obtained by the method described in Torrence & Compo ((1998)). Note that since the centroid of the prominence was shifting slowly to the north, the velocity evolution in the left panel of Fig. 4 is taken along the dashed line in the right panel of Fig. 3. The red regions indicate the locations of the highest power, and the cross-hatched region corresponds to the cone of influence. The wavelet spectrum confirms the 20 min period, and reveals another longer period, around 60 min. After 01:25 UT, the prominence disappeared from the slit, which is suggested by the absence of bright knots in the left panel of Fig. 3. Note that Fig. 3 indicates that a weak S iii/Si iii siphon flow persisted all the time throughout the event, contrary to the H and C i siphon flows, which were not visible after 21:32 UT on Sep. 25. We also wish to mention that only a portion of the long prominence erupted, and the rest stayed there even after the eruption.

In order to investigate the later evolution of the prominence, a time sequence of the EUV 195 Å images from SOHO/EIT and running difference white-light images from the LASCO C2 coronagraph are displayed in the upper and lower panels of Fig. 5, respectively. A careful examination of the EIT 195 Å movie reveals that, starting at least from 22:00 UT on Sep. 25, an elongated coronal loop near the prominence was seen to be rising. At 01:25 on Sep. 26, the coronal loop, embedding a void, expanded to a height about above the solar limb (the coronal loop is outlined by the plus signs and the void is marked by the arrow in the upper left panel of Fig. 5). Subsequently, the prominence was lifted up, following the expansion of the coronal loop. At 02:00 UT (upper middle panel), the prominence significantly deviated from its original position. At 03:48 UT (upper right panel), the prominence was out of the field of view of SOHO/EIT, while flaring loops became visible below the expanding coronal loop mentioned above after 02:36 UT. The flare was so weak that it left no signature in the GOES 1-8 Å light curve.

At 02:50 UT on Sep. 26, a bright feature was discerned in the LASCO C2 field of view slightly south of the equatorial plane, as shown by the lower left panel of Fig. 5. Later, a clearly visible blob was seen to move almost radially, as indicated by the white arrows in the lower middle and right panels. Owing to the running difference method, a dark region immediately follows the bright blob. The bright blob looks like a typical CME core. In this small CME event, no clear frontal loop was seen, probably due to the limited instrumental sensitivity.

The heliocentric heights of the erupting prominence seen by SOHO/EIT (only one data point) and the erupting blob observed by SOHO/LASCO at various times are plotted in Fig. 6. It is found that the erupting velocity of the white-light blob was km s, and the EUV prominence was roughly aligned with the height-time profile of the white-light blob, confirming that the erupting blob was most likely the erupting prominence.

4 Discussions

4.1 Global picture

Based on the analysis of all available observational data, the whole process is summarised in Fig. 7, and described as follows: Starting earlier than 16:00 UT on Sep. 25, a strong H siphon flow from the proximity of the prominence to a site 270 to the south was sustained until 21:32 UT. During this period, there was one surge eruption near the prominence at 20:32 UT. A second surge erupted at the same site at 21:26 UT, and almost simultaneously, the prominence began to oscillate, with a period of min. At the same time, an elongated coronal loop above the prominence began to rise. The prominence oscillation continued for 4 hrs, during which time repetitive surges erupted at the same site. Starting at 01:25 UT on Sep. 26, the prominence was pulled up and ejected as a blob-like CME. Below the erupting prominence, flaring loops appeared near the solar surface after 02:36 UT.

The late evolution of the event, from the coronal loop expansion to the eruption of the prominence, as well as the ensuing solar flare fits well into the standard model for CME/flare events, i.e, owing to some kind of instability or loss of equilibrium, a coronal magnetic loop rises, and an embedded flux rope, if one is present, subsequently also rises, as the forces holding it down are reduced. As a result, a current sheet forms below the flux rope. Magnetic reconnection in the current sheet leads to the formation of flaring loops below the reconnection point and the eruption of the flux rope above the reconnection point (see Shibata (2005) for a historic review). However, in this event it reamins unclear how the initial loss of equilibrium was triggered, an essential problem in CME research, since this event occurred near the limb, where the quality of the local magnetogram was extremely poor and multiwavelength observations of the low corona suffer seriously from the foreshortening effect. Besides, a part of the activity was occulted by the solar limb. Nevertheless, some clues can be gleaned on the basis of previous research. It has been established that a siphon flow is driven by enhanced gas pressure at one end of a coronal loop (Meyer & Schmidt (1968)), whereas H surges are generated by magnetic reconnection between emerging flux and the large-scale coronal field (Kurokawa & Kawai (1993); Yokoyama & Shibata (1995)). Therefore, we can construct the following self-consistent paradigm for this event, which is illustrated in Fig. 8: Coronal magnetic loops AB and CD are field lines straddling over the prominence and helping to keep it stable. Magnetic flux emerges just outside the filament channel with the polarity orientation drawn in the upper panel. Its inner (left) leg has opposite magnetic polarity from the background and can therefore trigger reconnection. The other (right) leg has the same polarity as the background. Therefore, the merging flux squeezes the plasma against the magnetic loop AB, which enhances the plasma density, as well as the gas pressure near point A. The increased gas pressure would drive a siphon flow along the magnetic field line from point A to point B. Such a process may commence as soon as the new flux emerges above the surface. Note that, since the long prominence was straddling over the solar east limb, and the fresh magnetic flux may have emerged behind the limb (this is supported by the fact that the H surges did not show any signature on the disk), the siphon flow was apparently seen to be running slightly below the prominence on the projected plane. Between the emerging flux and the field line CD, a current sheet forms since the left leg of the emerging flux has the magnetic polarity opposite to the background (Solanki et al. (2003)). After some time, e.g., when the current density (or the electron drift speed in the electric current) exceeds a threshold, reconnection is triggered at point “X”, which would drive an H surge. After the reconnection, the field line CD becomes CD. As demonstrated by Chen & Shibata ((2000)), the reconnected field line CD will expand in response to the magnetic restructuring. However, in their 2D numerical simulations, the emerging flux and the pre-existing coronal loops are in the same plane, so there is no kink perturbation perpendicular to the loop plane. If the emerging flux is inclined to the CD loop plane as plotted in Fig. 8, the newly reconnected loops obtain a strong kink perturbation. In this way, the magnetic loop CD would oscillate in the direction perpendicular to the loop plane, as indicated by the double-headed arrow in the lower panel of Fig. 8. The oscillation of the field line would drag the prominence to oscillate in the same way. As demonstrated by Chen & Shibata ((2000)), the expanding coronal loop CD finally does not hold it down so strongly any more, so the prominence rises. The following formation and disruption of a current sheet are well described by the standard model, which was explained at the beginning of this paragraph.

Therefore, it is conjectured that it is the emerging flux that drives the siphon flow and the reconnection with the pre-existing coronal magnetic field, which leads to the formation of the H surges, triggers the oscillation and later eruption of the prominence. The fact that reconnection-favoured emerging flux can trigger the filament/prominence eruption has been verified by Feynman & Martin ((1995), see also Innes et al. (1999)) and explained by Chen & Shibata ((2000)). The observations presented here emphasise that the magnetic reconnection, which occurs between the emerging flux and the pre-existing coronal field in the CME triggering process, takes place intermittently, rather than continually, as implied by the repetitive behaviour of the H surges. Such a repetitive behaviour of H surges, with a period of 1 hr, was reported by Schmieder et al. ((1984)). The repetitive reconnection might be modulated by MHD waves in a way similar to that proposed by Chen & Priest ((2006)). The repetitive reconnection can also account for the occurrence of the type III radio burst group several hours before the CME as found by Jackson et al. ((1978)).

4.2 Prominence oscillations as a precursor of CMEs

Prominence oscillations were first observed by Ramsey & Smith ((1966)). Since then, considerable progress has been made due to both imaging and spectroscopic observations. Prominence oscillations can be divided into large-amplitude type with velocity amplitudes of the order of 20 km s (e.g., Ramsey & Smith (1966)) and small-amplitude type with velocity amplitudes of the order of 2-3 km s (e.g., Thompson & Schmieder (1991)). Concerning the period (), they can also be categorised into three types (Molowny-Horas et al. (1997)): short type (5 min, e.g., Thompson & Schmieder (1991)), intermediate type ( min, e.g., Bocchialini et al. (2001)), and long type ( 40 min – 2 hrs, e.g., Terradas et al. (2002)). After identifying the oscillation mode, the properties of the oscillations, including the period, damping time, wavelength, and so on, can then be used to diagnose both thermal and magnetic parameters of the prominence (see Roberts (2000), Oliver & Ballester (2002) for reviews).

Prominence oscillations can be caused by either an internal or external agent (Vršnak (1993)). The internal agent might be some kind of instability of the prominence. For example, Malville & Schindler ((1981)) interpreted a prominence oscillation in terms of kink instability. The external agent might be Moreton waves from another active region (e.g., Ramsey & Smith (1966)), photospheric 5-min and chromospheric 3-min oscillations (e.g., Blanco et al. (1999)), or photospheric convection (e.g., Malville (1968)). The initiation of a CME is also a kind of perturbation, which should trigger the oscillation of the prominence/filament in the CME source region (note that almost 90% of CMEs are associated with prominences, St Cyr & Webb (1991)). For example, Malville & Schindler ((1981)) were the first to find a prominence that oscillated for at least 90 min prior to the onset of a limb flare. From the theoretical point of view, it is also reasonable to see prominence oscillations before eruption. In the initiation models regarding the photospheric shearing and convergent motions (e.g., Forbes & Priest (1995)), a kink instability would be responsible for the triggering of the prominence oscillations; in the tether-cutting initiation model (Moore & Labonte (1980)), the first-step reconnection of the internal magnetic field would induce a strong perturbation to the prominence. Accordingly, in the emerging flux trigger mechanism (Chen & Shibata (2000)), magnetic reconnection between the emerging flux and the pre-existing magnetic field would impose a strong kink perturbation to the magnetic field around the prominence. The lateral kink, as depicted in Fig. 8 and analysed here, would drive horizontal string-type oscillations of the coronal magnetic field and the filament. In the 2D numerical simulations of Chen & Shibata ((2000)), there was no in the magnetic configuration. We have performed another simulation, with being introduced to the emerging flux. The preliminary results indicate that the flux rope, which is believed to hold a filament at the bottom, does show string-type oscillations in the direction of the magnetic neutral line. Therefore, we expect to see prominence oscillations in the initiation phase of a CME no matter what the initiation mechanism is. That is to say, prominence oscillations can be considered as another precursor of CMEs.

Since the moving direction of the string-mode oscillations is in the horizontal plane and perpendicular to the filament thread, they are best observed by spectroscopic instruments like SUMER when the filament is above or near the solar limb and the filament thread is inclined to the line of sight. Near the solar disk centre, such a string-mode oscillation manifests itself as a spatial displacement. Consider that the period is min and that the velocity amplitude is km s, the amplitude of the displacement is km, or arcsec, which could be resolved with high-resolution imaging observations.

It is noted that prominences often oscillate, even in the quiescent state (e.g., Régnier, Solomon, & Vial (2001)), since perturbations such as MHD waves from sporadic eruptions, persistent -mode oscillations and convective motions in the photosphere, are ubiquitous in the solar atmosphere. No prominence eruption follows these kinds of oscillations. However, for these non-eruptive oscillations, the damping time is usually between 1 and 3 times the corresponding period (e.g., Tsubaki & Takeuchi (1986); Wiehr, Balthasar, & Stellmacher (1989); Molowny-Horas et al. (1997)), whereas, our analysis of the 2000 September 26 event indicates that the prominence oscillations lasted hrs, almost 12 times the corresponding period, before the final eruption. The reason is that the excitation during the CME trigger phase is continuous, rather than just a short pulse. The occurrence of the repetitive H surges in our event, at intervals of about 60 min, strongly suggests that the reconnection between the emerging flux and the pre-existing magnetic field proceeds in an intermittent, probably quasi-periodic, way (see the timeline in Fig. 7). The repetitive reconnection keeps shaking the magnetic loops around the prominence, leading to the unusually long-time oscillations of the prominence. This is supported by the almost one-to-one correspondence of the H surges and the occurrences of the increased oscillation amplitude as shown in the left panel of Fig. 4. Between the occurrence of the surges, the oscillation amplitude did show fast damping. In this sense, different from the 20 min period of the prominence oscillations, which is the intrinsic period of the prominence, the 60 min period in the wavelet spectrum of the prominence oscillation reflects the period of the repetitive reconnection, which serves as an external driving agent for the oscillations. Actually, the prominence oscillation can continue even in the eruption phase, which was discovered by Isobe & Tripathi ((2006)). They noticed in their event that the prominence oscillation was also caused by emerging flux. The results of this work invite investigation of more prominences in order to learn which fraction of them oscillate prior to eruption.

Acknowledgements.
The authors thank MLSO and Haimin Wang at BBSO for providing H data. Thanks are also due to H. Kurokawa for discussions about surges. The research is supported by the Chinese foundations NCET-04-0445, FANEDD (200226), 2006CB806302, and NSFC (10221001, 10333040 and 10403003). SOHO is a project of international cooperation between ESA and NASA.
Figure 1: H image from BBSO showing the positions of the prominence and the SUMER slit. Note that a siphon flow in moving to the south of the prominence.
Figure 2: A time sequence of H images, with the upper panels showing the siphon flow in a high cadence, and the lower panels showing the repetitive H surges.
Figure 3: Left panel: Evolution of the C i 1118.45 Å intensity along the SUMER slit; Middle panel: Same for S iii/Si iii 1113 Å; Right panel: Evolution of the Dopplergram along the the SUMER slit observed at S iii/Si iii 1113 Å. The velocity evolution along the dashed cut line in the right panel is analysed in Fig. 4.
Figure 4: Time variation of the Doppler velocity of the prominence core (left panel) and its wavelet spectrum (right panel). In the left panel, the red vertical lines mark the occurrence of the surges; The right panel indicates that the prominence oscillations present a period at min, as well as another one at min.
Figure 5: Upper panels: SOHO/EIT 195 Å filter images showing the expansion of the coronal loop (outlined by the plus signs), filament eruption, and the flaring; Lower panels: SOHO/LASCO images showing the prominence eruption as a blob-like CME.
Figure 6: Height-time plot of the EUV prominence (triangle point) and the white-light blob CME (error bars connected by solid lines).
Figure 7: Timeline of all phenomena associated with the prominence eruption.
Figure 8: Sketch of the whole process, where the thick lines represent magnetic field. Panel (a): emerging flux appears outside the filament channel, which drives the siphon flow near point A due to increased gas pressure and H surges near point C due to magnetic reconnection; Panel (b): the kinked magnetic loop CD after reconnection triggers the oscillations of the magnetic loops, along with the prominence, and the expansion of the coronal loops, which finally pulls the prominence to erupt.

Footnotes

  1. offprints: P. F. Chen

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