AURORA NEW TAB – Offered by FreeAddon
June 05 Update: New 05 Images (Scroll down to end in “Options” Box).Install my Aurora New Tab Themes and enjoy varied HD wallpapers of aurora, everytime you open a new tab.
★ Interested in winter themes like aurora? Visit our homepage for more HD wallpapers and newtab themes: https://freeaddon.com/
★ What can you get from our aurora themes?
First, you can enjoy a wide range of aurora wallpapers in HD quality. You can shuffle all pics, or, shuffle your favorite aurora pics only. You can also select Slideshow option and enjoy a cool screensaver with aurora wallpapers. And, you can use other free addon themes along with this aurora new tab.
Second, the extension provides quick navigation to your most visited sites, Chrome apps like Gmail, or quick reminder with To-Do List right on the aurora theme. Date, time and weather forecast can also be shown on aurora new tab if you need.
Finally, you can enjoy all these features (and more will be added on your requests) for free! Our aurora extension does not include ads or any hidden catch!
★ About Aurora:
– An aurora (plural: auroras or aurorae),[a] sometimes referred to as polar lights, northern lights (aurora borealis) or southern lights (aurora australis), is a natural light display in the Earth’s sky, predominantly seen in the high-latitude regions (around the Arctic and Antarctic).
– Auroras are produced when the magnetosphere is sufficiently disturbed by the solar wind that the trajectories of charged particles in both solar wind and magnetospheric plasma, mainly in the form of electrons and protons, precipitate them into the upper atmosphere (thermosphere/exosphere) due to Earth’s magnetic field, where their energy is lost.
★ About Aurora:
– The resulting ionization and excitation of atmospheric constituents emits light of varying color and complexity. The form of the aurora, occurring within bands around both polar regions, is also dependent on the amount of acceleration imparted to the precipitating particles. Precipitating protons generally produce optical emissions as incident hydrogen atoms after gaining electrons from the atmosphere. Proton auroras are usually observed at lower latitudes.