Context. Coronal jets are ubiquitous in active regions and coronal holes.
Aims: In this paper, we study a coronal jet related to a C3.4 circular-ribbon flare in the active region 12434 on 2015 October 16.
Methods: The flare and jet were observed in ultraviolet and extreme ultraviolet wavelengths by the Atmospheric Imaging Assembly on board the Solar Dynamics Observatory (SDO). The line-of-sight magnetograms of the photosphere were observed by the Helioseismic and Magnetic Imager on board SDO. The whole event was covered by the Interface Region Imaging Spectrograph during its imaging and spectroscopic observations. Soft X-ray fluxes of the flare were recorded by the GOES spacecraft. Hard X-ray (HXR) fluxes at 4−50 keV were obtained from observations of RHESSI and Fermi. Radio dynamic spectra of the flare were recorded by the ground-based stations belonging to the e-Callisto network.
Results: Two minifilaments were located under a 3D fan-spine structure before flare. The flare was generated by the eruption of one filament. The kinetic evolution of the jet was divided into two phases: a slow rise phase at a speed of ∼131 km s−1 and a fast rise phase at a speed of ∼363 km s−1 in the plane-of-sky. The slow rise phase may correspond to the impulsive reconnection at the breakout current sheet. The fast rise phase may correspond to magnetic reconnection at the flare current sheet. The transition between the two phases occurred at ∼09:00:40 UT. The blueshifted Doppler velocities of the jet in the Si IV 1402.80 Å line range from −34 to −120 km s−1. The accelerated high-energy electrons are composed of three groups. Those propagating upward along the open field generate type III radio bursts, while those propagating downward produce HXR emissions and drive chromospheric condensation observed in the Si IV line. The electrons trapped in the rising filament generate a microwave burst lasting for ≤40 s. Bidirectional outflows at the base of jet are manifested by significant line broadenings of the Si IV line. The blueshifted Doppler velocities of outflows range from −13 to −101 km s−1. The redshifted Doppler velocities of outflows range from ∼17 to ∼170 km s−1.
Conclusions: Our multiwavelength observations of the flare-related jet are in favor of the breakout jet model and are important for understanding the acceleration and transport of nonthermal electrons.
Astronomy and Astrophysics
- Pub Date:
- March 2021
- line: profiles;
- magnetic reconnection;
- Sun: flares;
- Sun: filaments;
- Sun: UV radiation;
- Astrophysics - Solar and Stellar Astrophysics
- 11 pages, 13 figures, accepted for publication in A&