Science Alert, a website that specializes in publishing scientific research, discoveries and results, said that while moving the north magnetic pole slightly is not a big problem, the reflection can have a significant impact on the Earth's climate and our modern technology.He explained that scientists tracked the movement of magnetic poles and found that the historical movement of these poles indicates a change in the global geometry of the Earth's magnetic field. The material that enables charges to move easily within it is called a conductor. Metal is one example of a conductor, as people use it to transmit electric currents from one place to another.Earth's magnetic field creates a magnetic "bubble" called the magnetosphere above the upper atmosphere, the ionosphere.The magnetosphere plays a key role in protecting people, reflecting the harmful high-energy radiation of cosmic rays, which originates in star explosions and constantly moves through the universe. There are times when the sun ejects large magnetic clouds of gas called coronal mass emission processes into space. Geomagnetic storms can create aurora borealis, which occurs when a stream of active particles hits the atmosphere and lights up.During space weather events, there is more dangerous radiation near Earth, which can damage satellites and astronauts, as well as damage large delivery systems, such as main pipelines and power grids, by Space weather events can also disrupt satellite communications and GPS operation, which many people rely on.The position of the North Magnetic Pole has moved about 600 miles (965 kilometers) since the first measurement was made in 1831. It increased from 10 miles per year to 34 miles per year (16 kilometers to 54 kilometers) in more than a year.This acceleration could signal the beginning of a field reversal, but scientists can't tell this using data less than 200 years ago.Scientists can't know with confidence when the next field reversal will occur, but we can continue to map and track the movement of Earth's magnetic north.