Northern Ireland has been in the grips of a severe winter as the skies above the Irish Sea have been shrouded by snow.
However, thanks to a series of red-light district-level events, Northern Ireland is now expected to have a colourful night sky tonight.
It is the first time the Northern Irish sky will brighten this year.
The Northern Lights are an ancient phenomenon that has been around for thousands of years.
It was first discovered by Sir Isaac Newton in 1776, but it was only in the last century that it began to show up in a wider range of colours.
In the early 20th century, scientists realised that the northern lights were due to the emission of radiation by a small region of the atmosphere known as the tropopause.
They had observed the glow in the night sky from a particular spot in northern Scotland for years, but this was the first evidence that the Northern Lights were the result of the radiation from this region.
As the night grows longer, the troposphere is slowly warming up, producing the same type of glow as a lighthouse would.
In its current state, the Northern lights are very faint.
As they dim, the intensity of the red light falls as well, but the colours and patterns of the glow are also very different.
The colours will be different, but that doesn’t make the Northern sky any less colourful.
Some people will say that it’s hard to see a difference between a red light and a blue light, but they’ll have to ask the astronomer to explain why.
“The light in the sky is the same all the time,” says Dr Nick Pannell from the University of Strathclyde.
“If we didn’t have red light, we would have no lights at all.”
This phenomenon is caused by the interaction of different atoms and molecules.
The light emitted from the sun, for example, reflects off of water molecules, and therefore absorbs light from the sky.
The same is true for the light emitted by the Earth, which is made of iron and oxygen atoms.
The molecules in the atmosphere interact with the sun’s radiation and produce a different colour.
In this case, a red glow is produced, and a light from a blue or violet colour is reflected off the water molecules.
This can be seen when the light passes through a filter, but sometimes the light will pass through the water’s surface, producing a blue glow.
This happens because the air molecules are attracted to the water by the magnetic field of the water.
In some places, the water itself can also be affected.
The Earth’s atmosphere is a very thin film of dust that is very strong and easily broken by sunlight.
In areas where the sky was dark and cloudy, the light reflected from the Earth’s surface can create the same effect as the red glow.
But as the air in these areas becomes lighter and lighter, the magnetic fields of the Earth change, so the magnetic light emitted at the same time will also produce a blue-green colour.
“There are two kinds of the lights: blue and red,” says Professor Mike Stokes, from the Royal Observatory in Belfast.
“They are both caused by different processes.”
The red light emitted in Northern Ireland will be much weaker than in the rest of the UK, but if the Northern Ireland sky was red, then the Earth would produce blue-giant flares that would illuminate the night.
These flare are visible in the northern sky for up to 40 minutes, but can last for up at least 10 minutes.
“A bright red light would give you an indication of the aurora borealis,” says Prof Stokes.
“When we see the auroras in the UK we usually have red flares, but in Northern Europe it’s a different story.
We often see a blue sky.”
However, when the Northern skies are cloudy, we’ll see a different phenomenon, one which is called a white light.
White lights are produced when the Earth is being pulled towards the sun.
In northern Europe, the northern skies are so cloudy that the Earth doesn’t move at all.
But when we look out over Northern Ireland, it’s almost dark outside, so when the sky becomes dark outside and bright in the Northern Sky, the Earth will be pulling the Earth towards the Sun.
“As you go away from the North Pole, the atmosphere warms up and the Earth moves towards the North Atlantic,” says Phil Smith from the UK Meteorological Office.
“This causes a white colour light, which creates auroras and a white glow in some areas.
The sky is dark, but when you look out the window you can see white stars in the stars.”
However in some parts of Northern Ireland there is a blue patch of sky, called the Northern Light.
The Moon, which rises in the East, is seen to appear in the middle of the Northern light, and the stars can be very faint, but still present.
These stars are actually a result of a different