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g'day

roo

TRIBE Member
hi. it's rfofo again. without the f s.
no where in this post did i use the word i s n ' t.

here i s orion


here i s a starburst


here i s something trying to eat something else.


Understanding Clouds and fog

my input: electromagnetic impulses run the human mind. clouds are partially evaporated water, i think. water makes electricity travel faster. angels supposedly live on clouds.

you know what i think is funny? how it's difficult for you to register what i just typed.

the article:
Clouds are usually the most obvious feature of the sky. They both reflect weather patterns and play a role in what the weather does. In addition to their obvious role as sources of precipitation, clouds also can affect the temperatures of the places below them. Clouds not only block incoming sunlight during the day, which cools the air, but they can also block outgoing radiation from the Earth, which can warm temperatures. Many unanswered questions about Earth's climate revolve around the roles of clouds. Clouds also create some patterns of light in the sky such as halos.

Fog forms in the same way as clouds. In fact, fog is a cloud that is on the ground, or with its bottom very near the ground.

The links directly below to "Learn about the sky, space" take you to information about many aspects of the sky, from the lowest clouds to the stars billions of miles from Earth. Below those links are several links to information about clouds.

here are some crepuscular rays


this, i n my opinion, i s evidence.


i t hink this i s exposure.
http://hubble.stsci.edu/gallery/showcase/exotica/graphics/e3_s.jpg

here i s a playground.


on colours and so forth:

Resources: Sky color, phenomena

National Science Foundation
Sun dogs and a halo at the South Pole on Jan. 11, 1999. The ball sits atop the Ceremonial South Pole and is blocking the sun's direct light.

Those who regularly look up at the sky see amazing things, which can be even more amazing when they learn at least a little about how what causes rainbows, the various kinds of steaks and splotches of color in the sky, and even why the sky is blue. The links directly below take you to other pages with information on clouds, astronomy, and other topics of interest to sky watchers. The links farther down will help you understand what causes rainbows, and why all bands of color in the sky are not rainbows, and what causes the "green flash." You can learn what causes mirages, and what scientists think causes the sky to sometimes turn green as a thunderstorm approaches..

here you shoul d see a current piece of the sky.


here ar e some goofy astronauts.
 

roo

TRIBE Member
fine. stupid internet.

if you're awake now, it's another pink sunrise. here, with purple clouds on top, then another pink one. and the sky is sorta turquoize.
 
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