23 utterly Amazing Natural Phenomena That Are Seemingly ImpossibleTranslate

2 year ago · mb · 0 Comment
Categories: Animals · Photography     

Our planet always knows how to surprise its inhabitants: it displays fireworks, whirls out sparkling fishes, and builds huge mountains.

Dimplify collected 23 shots that prove nature has a very rich imagination.

"Dirty Thunderstorms"

"Dirty Thunderstorms"
mrietze.comSource: 
When the rock fragments launched into the air during a volcanic produce static electricity, lightning bolts can form within the plumes of ash

The "Fairy Circles" Of Southern Africa

The "Fairy Circles" of Southern Africa
wired.comSource: 
For many years, the formation of of barren circular patches throughout grassland has puzzled onlookers. Although it is considered one of nature's greatest mysteries, some speculate that termites might be the culprits behind this phenomena 

Lightning Over The Catatumbo River

Lightning over the Catatumbo River
terra-z.ruSource: 
Caused by a natural atmospheric phenomena in Venezuela, lightning strikes above the river. The relatively small area is arguably the world largest generator of Tropospheric ozone; lightning storms happen 140-160 times a year, with up to 280 strikes per hour.

The Red Crabs Of Christmas Island

The Red Crabs of Christmas Island
pinterest.comSource: 
Once a year, nearly 45 million tiny red crabs emerge from the ocean to lay eggs on the small Australian territory of Christmas Island. In order to minimize car accidents and reduce crab deaths, roads are closed during their annual migration.

Undulatus Asperatus

Undulatus Asperatus
The most recent addition to the international Cloud Atlas by the World Meteorological Organization, 
these strange, wave like cloud formations are most common in the US Great Plains following a thunderstorm.

The Deadly Salt Water Lake Natron

The Deadly Salt Water Lake Natron
imgur.comSource: 
The waters of Lake Natron in northern Tanzania serve as the breeding grounds for flamingos. However, the water's pH can reach levels as high as 10.5 and burn the eyes and skin of animals not properly adapted to the environment. 

British Columbia's Spotted Lake.

British Columbia's Spotted Lake.
flickr.comSource: 
Containing high concentrations of magnesium sulfate, calcium, and sodium, much of the lake's water evaporates during the summer to reveal colorful mineral deposits.

"Door To Hell"

"Door to Hell"
imgur.comSource: 
A fire in Turkmenistan has been burning away at a natural gas field for decades now. Eventually, the land collapsed into an underground cavern; now, the fire is one of the countries most popular tourist attractions.

Moeraki Boulders

Moeraki Boulders
warnet.wsSource: 
These large, spherical boulders can found along the coast of New Zealand. Concentrations of mudstone of the Paleogene Period, they'v been exhumed by the erosion of the beach.

Methane Bubbles Of Abraham Lake

Methane bubbles of Abraham Lake
500px.comSource: 
When plants along the bed of Lake Abraham release methane gas, bubbles form just below the water's icy surface. Though they look benign, the bubbles are filled with flammable, toxic gas.

Sort Sol

Sort Sol
linkiesta.itSource: 
Danish for "black sun", migrational starlings move across Scandinavian countries to the Baltic Sea. With upwards of one million birds per flock, the birds can completely block out a sunset and shroud th land in darkness.

Mammatus Clouds

Mammatus Clouds
rsvlts.comSource: 
Often indicating a severe storm or extreme weather condition, these foreboding clouds can extend for hundreds of miles to signal their warning. 

Eucalyptus Deglupta

Eucalyptus Deglupta
flickr.comSource: 
The bark of this Eucalyptus peels off in sections; therefore, the trunk appears in strips of bright greens, blues, purples, and oranges

The Sardine Run Of Southern Africa

The Sardine Run of Southern Africa
48tu.cnSource: 
Along the banks of Mozambique, billions of Sardines head North when water temperatures begin to drop. The tiny fish cluster together in order to fend off potential predators. 

What Do You Think?

×
facebook
Hit “Like”
to see the Dimples on Facebook