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Clouds - Image should have the clouds as the main focus point. 3 Images A Day

*The Beauty of Clouds!*

Recent Work

  • Tallship - Moody Blues and Powerful Oranges by Georgia Mizuleva
  • It's darkest before the dawn.. by Peter Doré
  • Shadows in blue by Graeme M
  • Hmm, interesting! by vigor
  • On The River by barnsis
  • Stormy - Point Perron by Scott  Cook
  • Bad Storm Coming by WildestArt
  • A TEXAS SKYLINE by Sandra  Aguirre
  • Sunrise on an Island in the Gulf of Mexico from VivaChas by ChasSinklier
  • dusk by pauldrobertson
  • Forest Fire by MaeBelle
  • Amber Spring by Sandra  Aguirre

About This Group

A GROUP FOR ALL TYPES OF CLOUD IMAGES.

PLEASE LIMIT YOUR POSTS TO THREE (3) IMAGES or ITEMS A DAY.

THE FOCUS OF THE IMAGE MUST BE THE CLOUDY SKIES NOT SOMETHING IN FRONT OF THE CLOUDS. PLEASE NOTE: THE CLOUDS IN THE IMAGE SHOULD BE THE MAIN FOCAL POINT!


Cloud Identification: On the bottom left side of the Group Page you will find Images and written descriptions of the four main Cloud types. There are other sub categories of clouds that are identified scientifically but all clouds can be found in one of the four main types.



Please use this banner on your activity page, if you like: just copy and paste the address below to your (Edit your public profile), then the “Tell us about yourself” section of your profile page.

(Please Note) You will have to add an ! (exclamation mark) at the beginning and end of the address without any spaces.

Cumulonimbus Clouds

The Cumulonimbus cloud is the tallest of all clouds. They can span all cloud layers and extend to 60,000 feet. These clouds can produce lightning, thunder, heavy rains, strong winds, and tornadoes. Cumulonimbus clouds usually have large anvil-shaped tops because of the stronger winds at those higher levels of the atmosphere.

Cirrus Clouds

The high altitude cirrus cloud like the one shown here have bases above 18,000 feet. They are mostly made of ice crystals and appear wispy, thin; almost hair-like. Cirrus clouds generally occur in fair weather and will point in the direction of air movement at their elevation.

Stratus Clouds

The stratus cloud is the lowest of the low clouds. They appear as a gray overcast deck, but can be scattered. Because the stratus cloud is low it too has a base below 7,000 feet and is made of mostly water droplets. The individual stratus cloud has ill-defined edges compared to other low clouds.

Cumulus Clouds

This low cloud with a typical base of below 7,000 feet is a cumulus cloud. These clouds have distinct edges, are usually white, puffy with a popcorn like appearance. They have a noticeable vertical development. Cumulus clouds can be seen isolated as in this picture or grouped together is clusters.

The Group Clouds opened on May 13, 2010.

See the group rules and join this group here

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