Researchers showed off brightly coloured images and short movie clips of the sun from the Solar Dynamics Observatory weeks after the satellite was launched on 11th February. Some of the first images of sun as seen by new Nasa's new Solar Dynamics Observatory satellite shows the image turn from red to green to blue as camera changes ultraviolet wavelengths, some flares on surface can be seen. Scientists, says it already has disproved at least one theory, but he didn't give any details.
The dramatic videos and images - 10 times clearer than high definition TV - show giant flares and clouds of ionised gas erupting from the surface of the star.
One video captures a blast know as a coronal mass ejection, in which the same amount of material contained in the whole Mississippi River is ejected at one million miles per hour - in 30 seconds.
The images were taken by Nasa's Solar Dynamics Observatory.
The satellite, which carries four telescopes along with a plethora of other hi-tech equipment, will examine the Sun's magnetic field and its impact on the Earth's atmosphere and climate.
Solar flares are known to affect the world's weather, knock out power supplies and affect navigational equipment.
Madhulika Guhathakurta, the mission's programme scientist at Nasa, said: "It is the most comprehensive view of the Sun.
"When you see the whole Sun, it is showing connections we have never seen before."
The £522m million observatory will operate for at least five years.