Tag Archives: link

Welcome!

Just a quick welcome to those of you who arrived here via www.hotdry.rocks or www.dryhot.rocks. One or the other of those two will eventually become the mother site for this blog, if I ever get a round tu-it.

Here are some other guys who got around a lot, and they rocked even more, but it appears they never got a round tu-it!
Play the music if you are into 60’s beach music, and at the same time, you can see a selection of round tu-its on goggle at https://www.google.ch/search?q=round+tuits&biw=1366&bih=623&tbm=isch&tbo=u&source=univ&sa=X&sqi=2&ved=0CDEQ7AlqFQoTCOKhh5qYrsgCFQS_FAod5uEKQQ. Just click the link and enjoy!

Amazing What Nature Can Do

This is off-subject, but it is a really It is amazing what nature can do when we humans leave nature alone. This video is wonderful evidence of this. Click the link to play it

Amazing, isn’t it? Is it correct? Is it real? I feel myself that what is shown here is real, but I have no proof of that. The only information I have about the organisation that provided this video that is their youtube video at https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCYv_csqWJTSfQK3vOZDJKQw. You are welcome to visit them if you want, the link will open in a new browser window.

Berlusconi-cano Hits the News Again

This time, through no fault of its namesake, the Icelandic Berlusconi-cano (named after the infamous Bunga-Bunga parties?) Barðarbunga made the news again today. Why? Because in addition to Barðabunga starting to kick up its heels again, a quadcopter drone with a video camera managed to get close enough to capture some typical volcano-type activity (at the expense of a molten lense). Here’s the video:

And here’s the video of how the people from DJI did it:

And this is the video of how the ground movement takes place as the ash and lava ridge grows (thanks to Kristinn Ingi Petursson at www.kip.is [sorry for those who tried to type in the link – I misspelled the domain, name but the link was okay – both are ok now.).

Thanks to everybody for the fascinating videos!

Imagine how much potential geothermal heat energy is going up in smoke, ash, steam and lost heat here!