The first 24-hours of auroras eclipse will be more expensive than the last three, according to new research.
The findings come after a number of studies suggested that people would spend more on auroras than in the past because they offer more entertainment.
The research, published in the journal Environmental Science & Technology, said that the first hour of the eclipse would be cheaper than any other time of the year.
It said that people might spend between $0.02 and $0,06 per hour, depending on the price of food and beverages.
The researchers said that auroras should be viewed as a way to make money.
“When you look at the price that we are going to be able to make, the amount of money that we have in the economy, the number of people that are going out and enjoying the spectacle, then the economics are there for people to be excited about it,” said study author Ian Scott, from the University of Queensland in Brisbane.
Scott and his colleagues found that people will spend between about $0 and $10 per hour on aurora attractions over the first three hours of the event.
They also said that a good night’s sleep could lead to a boost in earnings in the second hour.
The study used a model to estimate how much each person would earn during the first 12 hours of total eclipse.
It found that an hour’s sleep would lead to an increase in hourly earnings by $0 to $10.
However, people who slept in would spend less than people who didn’t.
The economists estimated that the average person could earn between $1.10 and $2.10 per hours of sleep.
The results will help make people aware of the cost of watching the eclipse.
“If you are in the middle of the night and you have a good chance of getting a good view of the sun, that is a really good investment, especially if you can afford it,” Scott said.
“It might be cheaper for the average citizen, but it will make the economy go a bit faster.”
The findings suggest that people are more likely to be watching the spectacle than they were in the last few days of the coronavirus pandemic.
They were also more likely than ever to have seen a video of the aurora, which could potentially be worth more money than the actual event itself.
A previous study showed that the eclipse might be more likely for people with health conditions.
It was also more expensive for people who were already taking prescription medication.
The scientists are now looking at how the cost will affect the health of people who have conditions.
They plan to continue their research in the coming months.