Wednesday, August 17

Here we explain: why the South Dakota sky was green | Digital Trends Spanish

Last Tuesday, July 5, a very special phenomenon was seen in the city of Sioux Falls in South Dakota, since skies lit up with an emerald green color.

After the atmospheric phenomenon, rainfall of about 10 cm thick and fierce gusts of wind were recorded in the city.

GOODNESS GREEN. This is a look at the sky in Sioux Falls right now as severe storms push through from one of the DOT cams. #SDwx @foxweather pic.twitter.com/VhSEvxpE1D

— Heather Brinkmann (@WeatherHx) July 5, 2022

This type of case is known as “Derecho”, and it is a wind storm that generally coincides with thunderstorms, and normally extends for hundreds of kilometers.

Dr Craig Bohren Y Dr Alistair Fraserprofessors of meteorology at Pennsylvania State University, explained the phenomenon in accuweather.

They argue that large, thick storm clouds directly impact the way we perceive the color of the sky, which explains why the eye perceives it as green.

“When this tuning light is transmitted by a massively thick cloud made up of water droplets and ice particles, the results are a green sky,” Bohren said.

The professor compared the phenomenon to putting a glass of water with a drop of yellow food coloring behind a glass of water with blue food coloring to produce the same tint of green that transmits light in the sky.

The approach. @NWSSiouxFalls @keloland @dakotanews_now pic.twitter.com/NOl35jIlpt

— jaden 🥞 🍦 (@jkarmill) July 5, 2022

The “right” traveled almost 2,000 kilometers, affecting half a dozen states, including Nebraska, Illinois, Iowa, Minnesota and Montana, according to Mitchell Daily Republic.

Publisher Recommendations










es.digitaltrends.com