Thanksgiving Interlude

Prairie Wind | 16K HDR Film from Martin Lisius on Vimeo.

From Martin at Prairie Pictures:

Just wanted to invite you to watch “Prairie Wind” 16K (4:05), a tribute to the dynamic skies of Tornado Alley. As far as we know, it is the first-ever video shot on 16K.

You can view it on YouTube

or up to 8K on Vimeo

To view it in 16K: https://www.displaydaily.com/press-release/innolux-to-showcase-smartwatch-with-flexible-oled-display

The 8K version is embedded above.

Here is their press release.

 

 

 

 

 

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Paul
November 22, 2018 9:45 am

I would love to see the warmusts come up with a model for those clouds!

Remo Williams
November 22, 2018 9:51 am

Nice footage, but the music is annoying as snot.

Pop Piasa
November 22, 2018 10:08 am

Did you notice the spider web strand in the stained glass window? Incredible detail.

Krishna Gans
November 22, 2018 10:09 am

Well done vid, thx for sharing.

RAH
November 22, 2018 10:12 am

Loved it. One does not need a tornado or hurricane to see the majesty, power, complexity, and beauty that we so often forget to observe, appreciate, and contemplate as we scurry about taking care of what we think is important in our daily lives.

Unlike Remo, I liked the music. Here is my favorite from slide show put to music from Wyman Meinzer who is the official state photographer of Texas. Doug Smith, who wrote the music and plays part of it is blind. Go full screen.

Kevin kilty
Reply to  RAH
November 22, 2018 10:30 am

Excellent.

Carl Friis-Hansen
Reply to  RAH
November 22, 2018 11:03 am

Dreamy beautiful

Kevin kilty
November 22, 2018 10:17 am

Great video. The cows were hilarious. I grew up in eastern Wyoming, probably within 50 miles of where this video was shot. The weather provided me not only with entertainment and wonder; but an intellectual spur to my getting degrees in geophysics.

Sped up with time-lapse photography like this, the weather resembles boiling fluid–especially how condensation phenomena seem to be attached to particular places on the ground surface, sort of like nucleating sites in a pan of boiling water.

garyh845
November 22, 2018 10:33 am

Wow. Of course none of this was possible without [man-made] climate change.

Happy Thanksgiving to all!!

RAH
Reply to  garyh845
November 22, 2018 10:54 am

The 21.7 lb Capon is resting on the cutting board. In 15-20 minutes I will start carving and take it to my parents where many relatives will be.

J Mac
November 22, 2018 11:02 am

Looks like ‘Climate Change’ has gone ‘cold turkey’ across the USAthis Thanksgiving!

November 22, 2018 11:26 am

A beautiful film.
Much enjoyed – and I quite liked the music, too. YMMV, obviously.

Many thanks.

Auto

Rod Smith
November 22, 2018 12:32 pm

Very Impressive. Music was apropos.

There was what appeared to be a tornado. Look closely at 3:34, the extreme right.

Nice work.

Rod Smith
November 22, 2018 12:42 pm

There did appear to be a tornado, on the right, at 3:24.

Nice, I loved it.

(As even the alarmist Columbia “Earth Observatory” admitted, after Pres. Obama’s erroneous 2014 SOTU speech, if GW was true, California should be wetter. Duh. Where does it rain the most? Just look at where earth is hottest: the tropics. Obama and Moonbeam seem to conflate deserts, caused by high intervening mountain ranges, with heat. Great scientists. Maybe they should stick with law? Or not. Dogcatcher? Great! The dogs would all get away:)

J Mac
Reply to  Rod Smith
November 22, 2018 3:07 pm

An incipient tornado comes into view from the upper left at 2:08 as well.

Don
Reply to  J Mac
November 22, 2018 8:14 pm

That tight whirl in the cloud base? Yeah, that was my thought too, not quite a tornado but definitely on the way to being one.

Gorgeous video. ^_^

marlene
November 22, 2018 1:34 pm

Since global warming isn’t happening, calling it “climate change’ doesn’t “change” it.

Rich Lambert
November 22, 2018 2:03 pm

One thing I miss since moving from Tornado Alley are the magnificent thunderstorms.

Editor
November 22, 2018 5:44 pm

Thank you, CTM. It reminded me of living in Texas, where you can watch massive thunderheads form before they unloaded.

Thanks again, and a Happy Thanksgiving.

Regards,
Bob

RAH
Reply to  Bob Tisdale
November 22, 2018 11:01 pm

When we were in family quarters on Chaffee street at Ft. Sam Houston, TX we were near the top of a ridgeline. We had a great view to watch the storms form. I never saw more rainbows anywhere than there looking out from the back yard. In that yard was a great sprawling oak with a trunk over 4 feet in diameter. At the rate those trees grow in the part of the country I figured that that thing was a sapling when the men at the Alamo breathed their last.

tom0mason
November 23, 2018 12:28 am

Great video.
Now climateers how exactly does those clouds work?
What is the energy balance of clouds?
Does the water vapor condense to water droplets and back again, dynamically expelling and taking-up latent heat? Isn’t that all there is to this ‘back-radiation’ idea?

David Dibbell
November 23, 2018 3:44 am

Great video. A moving way to get across the point that heat cannot successfully be “trapped” at the surface, at least not for long. The heat engine starts by itself and performs just fine to deliver it upward, and the condensed natural refrigerant drops back down to the surface, all for free.

hunter
November 23, 2018 7:14 am

Beautifully made, thanks.

Deano
November 23, 2018 9:31 pm

Beautifully done, and I too love the music..
As a current resident of tornado (and storm) alley here in Kansas, I recognized a couple of the locations where a couple of these little clips were filmed nearby where we live and farm here. We learned early on to pay close attention to forecasts from NWS, and also closely watch the skies in Spring and Summer when most of this harsh weather happens. We curse it but it’s what grows the wheat and the Hay and the pastures for the animals.. The tornadoes you always hear about on the news are actually pretty rare, mainly you just get really hard rain and a bunch of wind.. Again, nicely done!!

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