Profile cover photo
Profile photo
Anton Liberant
23 followers -
Want to invest money in photography start up? $25-250k
Want to invest money in photography start up? $25-250k

23 followers
About
Posts

Post has attachment

Post has shared content
Google Drive Can Now Host Websites
You can now create and share hosted websites when you store HTML, JavaScript, and CSS in Google Drive. Check out this example to learn more. 

Post has attachment

Post has shared content
The Drive to Mount Cook

I saw this a few days ago when I took this delightful drive… it's only a few hours away, and much of the trip is spent driving along this crystal blue lake...
Photo

Post has attachment
EAGLE STEALS A BABY

Post has attachment

Post has attachment
Photo

Post has attachment

Post has attachment

Post has shared content
#ScienceSunday  
Lenticular Clouds (Artistic Rendering) are stationary lens-shaped clouds that form at high altitudes, normally in perpendicular alignment to the wind direction. Lenticular clouds can be separated into altocumulus standing lenticularis (ACSL), stratocumulus standing lenticular (SCSL), and cirrocumulus standing lenticular (CCSL). Due to their shape, they have been offered as an explanation for some Unidentified Flying Object (UFO) sightings. 
Where stable moist air flows over a mountain or a range of mountains, a series of large-scale standing waves may form on the downwind side. If the temperature at the crest of the wave drops to the dew point, moisture in the air may condense to form lenticular clouds. As the moist air moves back down into the trough of the wave, the cloud may evaporate back into vapor. Under certain conditions, long strings of lenticular clouds can form near the crest of each successive wave, creating a formation known as a "wave cloud." The wave systems cause large vertical air movements and so enough water vapor may condense to produce precipitation. The clouds have been mistaken for UFOs (or "visual cover" for UFOs) because these clouds have a characteristic lens appearance and smooth saucer-like shape. Bright colors (called irisation) are sometimes seen along the edge of lenticular clouds. These clouds have also been known to form in cases where a mountain does not exist, but rather as the result of shear winds created by a front. 
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lenticular_cloud
Photo
Wait while more posts are being loaded