(NASA) A Circumhorizontal Arc Over Ohio Image Credit & Copyright: Todd Sladoje
Why would clouds appear to be different colors? The reason here is that ice crystals in distant cirrus clouds are acting like little floating prisms. Sometimes known as a fire rainbow for its flame-like appearance, a circumhorizon arc lies parallel to the horizon. For a circumhorizontal arc to be visible, the Sun must be at least 58 degrees high in a sky where cirrus clouds are present. Furthermore, the numerous, flat, hexagonal ice-crystals that compose the cirrus cloud must be aligned horizontally to properly refract sunlight in a collectively similar manner. Therefore, circumhorizontal arcs are quite unusual to see. This circumhorizon display was photographed through a polarized lens above Dublin, Ohio in 2009.
sickysworld: Shout out to our #sickycrew member @codysimpson on his performance today @goodmorningamerica // His hit new single #Flower is up on @iTunes // @codysimpson in his collaboration with #sickyeyewear the CS x S10 Tortoise with Brown Polar Zeiss Lens // Photo by @clinteastwood
A minimalistic carry..This is what I had with me today at work.
Not seen in pic are my Sony XB450 Headphones, Sandisk 32GB Extreme Flash drive, Sony 5000mAH Portable Charger, Field Notes Book, Dell Precision M3800 laptop and multiple chargers. These are in my CaseLogic SLR-C-206 backpack.
I also have about 8 feet of paracord on a bracelet.
Hope you guys enjoy my EDC and feel free to ask any questions..