Immense clouds over Lake Michigan USA – اخبار مجنونة

37 replies on “Immense clouds over Lake Michigan USA”

  1. Nobody asked, but here it goes:
    There’s a wind from right to left (caused by pressure difference between high pressure on the right and low pressure on the left) pushing a mass of air in a warm temperature from right to left (we can assume that the air in the right is warmer because of this phenomenon). As soon as this mass of warmer air moves, it hits the colder air that was in that position before. When these different masses of air collide, the warmer air is pushed up and the colder is pushed down. When warmer air is pushed up, it takes the humidity that is normally present in the air, with it. This makes the warmer air, along with a lot of humidity go up very quickly. This causes this mass of air to cool down also quickly. When humid air is cooled, it dissolves less in the air, which creates these very little white floating droplets if water (components of fog, vapour and clouds). A lot of these droplets then form the cloud you’re seeing. Also, the more of these droplets come close together, the more they bump into each other and become bigger, to a point where gravity can act on it and bring it down. This is a rain droplet. Lots of those droplets make the rain that you can see forming below the cloud.

  2. You know what? This is the first time I’ve seen a first person view of a great lake. I’m in my thirties

  3. In local Lake Michigan terminology, this is called a Morning Glory. They are a magnificent sight to behold in person.

    Source: Lived on Lake Michigan, northern lower peninsula. These were not common, but they were not rare.

  4. for every 50 gifs that have sound that improves the visual there’s 1 that just includes the sound of something blowing on the microphone

    dope clouds though

  5. Ok, but all I keep thinking to myself is:

    What if those weren’t clouds, but the actual ocean doing that??!?!!

    Edit: by ocean I actually meant Lake Michigan. I mean. At one point it was part of the ocean.

    Still counts.

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