I can’t embed this so you will have to visit the site: http://www.metmuseum.org/connections/birding/
It’s from a series of eclectic samples of the collection written by employees of the Met Museum (this one by editor Dale Tucker)
Check out just how many incests you can find!
Created by Ilaria Pagin, Viviana Ferro, and Elisa Zamarian
Fascinating colour photos from the 1940s are rephotographed sometimes with the decendants of the people in the originals.
Picturing Pie Town, USA, In 1940 And Again Today by CLAIRE O’NEILL December 06, 2012
Originally photographed in940 by Russell Lee and rephotographed by Arthur Drooker in 2011+
partial eclipse Perth 5:30am 14 November pinhole camera method
just a bit on the top right corner
With dried orange peel flowers.
Get a bit of butter heating in a frying pan
Run outside and cut some asparagus from the garden
Run inside before the butter goes more than slightly brown
Fry up the asparagus in butter until warmed and ever-so-slightly brown
Put on plate and squirt some fresh lemon or lime juice on them (also from the garden)
Eat straight away
UNDER NO CIRCUMSTANCES EAT TINNED OR BOILED ASPARAGUS
what movie am I? Grease
what movie am I?
Who am I? Anthony LaPaglia
Who am I? Wolverine
Who am I?
What movie am I? Transformers
Who am I?
Derecho comes from the Spanish word for “straight” (cf. “direct”) in contrast with a tornado which is a “twisted” wind. The word was first used in the American Meteorological Journal in 1888 by Gustavus Detlef Hinrichs in a paper describing the phenomenon and based on a significant derecho event that crossed Iowa on 31 July 1877.
A derecho ( /d??re?t?o?/; Spanish pronunciation: [de??et?o]; day-RAY-cho) is a widespread, long-lived, straight-line windstorm that is associated with a fast-moving band of severe thunderstorms. Generally, derechos are convection-induced and take on a bow echo form of squall line, forming in an area of divergence in the upper levels of the troposphere, within a region of low-level warm air advection and rich low-level moisture. They travel quickly in the direction of movement of their associated storms, similar to an outflow boundary (gust front), except that the wind is sustained and increases in strength behind the front, generally exceeding hurricane-force. A warm-weather phenomenon, derechos occur mostly in summer, especially during June and July in the Northern Hemisphere, within areas of moderately strong instability and moderately strong vertical wind shear. They may occur at any time of the year and occur as frequently at night as during the daylight hours.