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Listing 1 - 10 of 114 results.

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Photo ID: j7dz78Subject: WeatherDescription
Agriculture; Best Management Practices; Conservation; Environmental Geology; Land Management; Land Use; Soil Treatment; Soils; Surface Water; WaterExcess rainfall caused partial flooding of this field near Hollister, California.
PhotographerLocation
Michael Collier

Credit Line: Copyright Michael Collier
North America; United States; California; Hollister

Latitude: 36.85 / Longitude: -121.4
Photo Quality | Large 

Photo ID: h4w5fjSubject: WeatherDescription
Air Movement; Clouds; Damage; Hurricane Felix; Hurricanes; Meteorology; Natural Hazards; Photometeorology; Remote Sensing; Satellite Imagery; Tropical CyclonesThis satellite thermal infrared image is of Hurricane Felix in August of 1995. The 1995 Atlantic hurricane season was the second most active season in recorded history. During 1995, 12 named tropical cyclones formed in the Atlantic before the end of August, and by the end of the season 19 tropical cyclones had received names. 11 of the 19 reached hurricane strength. The 1886 to 1994 seasonal average is 8.4 tropical storms with 4.9 reaching hurricane strength.
PhotographerLocation
NOAA

Credit Line: Courtesy National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration
Oceans; North Atlantic Ocean; Hurricane Felix
Photo Quality | Large 

Photo ID: h9hileSubject: WeatherDescription
Air; Atmosphere; Clouds; Droplets; Hydrologic Cycle; Meteorology; StormsMammatus clouds that are usually associated with thunderstorms. Image taken in 1973.
PhotographerLocation
NOAA

Credit Line: Courtesy National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration
NA
Photo Quality | Large 

Photo ID: h9hig3Subject: WeatherDescription
Atmosphere; Clouds; Droplets; Hydrologic Cycle; Meteorology; StormsGlobular mammatus clouds associated with thunderstorms, taken in 1970.
PhotographerLocation
NOAA

Credit Line: Courtesy National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration
NA
Photo Quality | Large 

Photo ID: h9hjwlSubject: WeatherDescription
Atmosphere; Halos; Light; Reflection; SunCumulus clouds and solar rays shining through. Photo by Bob Williams.
PhotographerLocation
NOAA

Credit Line: Courtesy National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration
North America
Photo Quality | Large 

Photo ID: ij6bg1Subject: WeatherDescription
Clouds; Condensation; Cumulus Clouds; Meteorology; WeatherRed sunset lights this towering cumulus cloud over the Hart Prairie Preserve on the slopes of the San Francisco Peaks.
PhotographerLocation
Michael Collier

Credit Line: Copyright Michael Collier
North America; United States; Arizona; San Francisco Peaks

Latitude: 35.36 / Longitude: -111.51
Photo Quality | Large 

Photo ID: j28zxgSubject: WeatherDescription
Damage; Geologic Hazards; Hurricane Mitch; Hurricanes; Hydrology; Meteorology; Natural Disasters; Roadways; StormsShown here is the devastation to the road in Valle del Angeles near Tegucigalpa, Honduras after Hurricane Mitch in January of 1999.
PhotographerLocation
Michael Collier

Credit Line: Copyright Michael Collier
Central America; Honduras; Tegucigalpa ; Valle del Angeles

Latitude: 14.08 / Longitude: -87.23
Photo Quality | Large 

Photo ID: j291fySubject: WeatherDescription
Air; Atmosphere; Marine Air Layer; Pacific Ocean; Shorelines; Water VaporThis photograph at San Simeon clearly shows the marine air layer along the California coast.
PhotographerLocation
Michael Collier

Credit Line: Copyright Michael Collier
North America; United States; California; San Simeon; Pacific Ocean

Latitude: 35.64 / Longitude: -121.19
Photo Quality | Large 

Photo ID: ipaqqwSubject: WeatherDescription
Atmosphere; Atmospheric Phenomena; Ice Crystals; Sun Haloes; SunlightOn cool, clear days when there are thin clouds high in the atmosphere, a sun halo can often be seen. It appears with a 22-degree radius around the sun, and is formed by the refraction of sunlight within ice crystals. This is similar to how a rainbow is formed within raindrops, and if you look closely at this sun halo, you may notice faint bands of color.
PhotographerLocation
Larry Fellows

Credit Line: Copyright Larry Fellows
North America; United States; Texas; Big Bend National Park

Latitude: 29.26 / Longitude: -103.25
Photo Quality | Large 

Photo ID: h4w68ySubject: WeatherDescription
Hurricane Opal; Hurricanes; Natural Hazards; Photometeorology; Remote Sensing; Satellite Imagery; Tropical CyclonesThis satellite visible spectrum image is of Hurricane Opal in October of 1995. The 1995 Atlantic hurricane season was the second most active season in recorded history. During 1995, 12 named tropical cyclones formed in the Atlantic before the end of August, and by the end of the season 19 tropical cyclones had received names. 11 of the 19 reached hurricane strength. The 1886 to 1994 seasonal average is 8.4 tropical storms with 4.9 reaching hurricane strength.
PhotographerLocation
NOAA

Credit Line: Courtesy National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration
Oceans; Gulf of Mexico; Hurricane Opal
Photo Quality | Large 

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