Home. 80525 Weather Forecast and Conditions. Infographic: Tallest Mountain to Deepest Ocean Trench. Earth Art with Google Maps. When we look at maps or satellite pictures, we usually have a pretty good idea of how our world looks and what it should look like.
And what we see on pictures of the Earth from outer space echoes our understanding of this by showing forests, mountains or fields. Familiar stuff. But the planet is vast, and so is the array of satellite pictures from obscure and scarcely visited corners of our world—and all of them can be found on Google Maps, if you look the right places. And so I did, and I collected the 19 abstruse satellite views found below. “Earth Art” is about showing beautiful natural art from above by looking at incredibly unusual landscapes in places with extreme climate. So follow me to where there’s no Street View and enjoy the abstract art of nature seen from above!
Map Data Imagery ©2014 TerraMetrics Satellite Map Sakha, Northern Russia Gobi Desert, Mongolia Northern Ontario, Canada Bonneville Salt Flats, Utah North Slope, Alaska Map DataImagery ©2014 Cnes/Spot Image, DigitalGlobe. How to Forecast Weather. Ever wondered how to forecast the weather without actually using instruments? Check the Clouds: Clouds can tell us a lot about the weather.
For example, they can tell us if it’s going to be warmer on a particular night by simply being there. That’s because they prevent heat radiation from escaping. They can also tell you whether there will be rain and whether there will be bad weather in general (when you see clouds moving in opposite directions of each other). ESPN: The Worldwide Leader In Sports. Fort Collins news, community, entertainment, yellow pages and classifieds. Serving Fort Collins, Colorado. Science News, Articles and Information. The New York Times - Breaking News, World News & Multimedia.
See our charts on the secrets of the jobless recovery, the richest 1 percent of Americans, and how the superwealthy beat the IRS. How Rich Are the Superrich? A huge share of the nation's economic growth over the past 30 years has gone to the top one-hundredth of one percent, who now make an average of $27 million per household. The average income for the bottom 90 percent of us? $31,244. Note: The 2007 data (the most current) doesn't reflect the impact of the housing market crash. Winners Take All The superrich have grabbed the bulk of the past three decades' gains.