A very nice set of images of Tuscany.

staceythinx:

Photographer Edmondo Senatore captures the beautiful interplay of light and atmosphere in the Tuscan countryside.

That’s a real cloud there, not a painting. Climate controls make for excellent art.

(via Artist Berndnaut Smilde creates indoor clouds - The Style Blog - The Washington Post)

That’s a real cloud there, not a painting. Climate controls make for excellent art.

(via Artist Berndnaut Smilde creates indoor clouds - The Style Blog - The Washington Post)

pdi:

Morning Glory Clouds Over AustraliaWhat causes these long, strange clouds? No one is sure. A rare type of cloud known as a Morning Glory cloud can stretch 1,000 kilometers long and occur at altitudes up to two kilometers high. Although similar roll clouds have been seen at specific places across the world, the ones over Burketown, Queensland Australia occur predictably every spring. Long, horizontal, circulating tubes of air might form when flowing, moist, cooling air encounters an inversion layer, an atmospheric layer where air temperature atypically increases with height. These tubes and surrounding air could cause dangerous turbulence for airplanes when clear. Morning Glory clouds can reportedly achieve an airspeed of 60 kilometers per hour over a surface with little discernible wind. On this picture, photographer Mick Petroff  photographed some Morning Glory clouds from his airplane near the Gulf of Carpentaria, Australia.Image Credit & Copyright: Mick PetroffExplanation of the image from: http://apod.nasa.gov/apod/ap090824.html

pdi:

Morning Glory Clouds Over Australia

What causes these long, strange clouds? No one is sure. A rare type of cloud known as a Morning Glory cloud can stretch 1,000 kilometers long and occur at altitudes up to two kilometers high. Although similar roll clouds have been seen at specific places across the world, the ones over Burketown, Queensland Australia occur predictably every spring. Long, horizontal, circulating tubes of air might form when flowing, moist, cooling air encounters an inversion layer, an atmospheric layer where air temperature atypically increases with height. These tubes and surrounding air could cause dangerous turbulence for airplanes when clear. Morning Glory clouds can reportedly achieve an airspeed of 60 kilometers per hour over a surface with little discernible wind. On this picture, photographer Mick Petroff  photographed some Morning Glory clouds from his airplane near the Gulf of Carpentaria, Australia.

Image Credit & Copyright: Mick Petroff
Explanation of the image from: http://apod.nasa.gov/apod/ap090824.html