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Laura, there must be something marvellous behind all of these colours… Congrats!
Love these kind of altocumulus!
Absolutely amazing, Ryan! Lucky you for seeing something like this!
Fantastic picture! Is there an explanation for this strange phenomenon?
Never seen before. Any explanation?
Lovely! Just great to see this.
Wow and wow and wow!!!
Highly peculiar! Never ever seen anything resembling this. Baffling stuff!
Thanks, James, for the sharing of this truly unusual phenomenon.
Bazaar is the word for this one!! The bits of dark clouds are keeping in a circle. Thanks, James for taking this most unusual photo!
I think this is a job for “Dick Barton – Special Agent” to investigate and report back!
Awesome! You have very good luck to be there to take the picture, Ian.
Awesome! You had very good luck to be there to take the picture, Ian.
HEEEEELPPPP! This building is burning!! ;)
More like former US President, Bill Clinton?
An interesting capture.
Ha ha ha!!! Poor pretty cloud… ;)
Good grief! That jerk enters our beautiful cloud skies.
That is just beautiful and looks like a true “smile in the sky.” Great shot!
I live just in front of the Madrid Airport seeing lots of aircratf landing and taking off everyday. I have seen only one very weak fallstreak in my life in this area. I do not think that they are generated by aircrafts crossing and breaking the clouds.
Extraordinary! It is like a giant bird readying itself for a take off to the sky.
A grand shot, Mike.
The overall colouring of the photo is marvellous, especially the turquoise sea.
What a vista!
Wow, pretty scary!
To all those who have shown appreciation of my photography of lightning – thanks it is appreciated. I first tried my hand at photographing lightning in West Australia in 1973 with mixed success. Now I use a lightning trigger by name which does the triggering bit but not the camera set up. My favourite subject is weather related with lightning as the prime target but it isn’t that easy. You must be where there is lightning activity and the tropics give obviously the best opportunity. Then there is following the track of the storm unless it is overhead when the rain is prohibitive. There appears to be in a large storm three main phases – my observations. The rain and sheet lightning, after the rain with dangerous ground strikes as the storm moves away followed by lightning that appears to travel up – anvil crawlers. But it can be hit and miss. One day I may have my book ‘Tropical Skies and Storms’ printed if I can find a printer to do it.