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Found 15 results

  1. Hi I had a question about Freezing fog that I don't seem to be able to find the awnsers for by google searching. Its my favourite type of weather phenomenon but I don't get to see it very often in my part of the world (Thames Valley/Marlborough Downs) We get plenty of fog here, autumn and winter, and there are many frost pockets and hollows but getting frost and fog at the same time always seems to be rare. I know freezing fog is brought about obviously by sub zero temperatures and areas of clear high pressure in winter, by why is that some clear some frosty highs produce freezing fog occaisonally while many more usually don't? What are the exact conditions needed for it to form other than clear highs and very low temps? During December 2010 we had almost 3 weeks of lying snow under both cloudy and clear conditions and freezing fog formed on only one of those nights. It was neither the mildest or the coldest night either. I see a lot of people mention on forums when looking at certain charts that due to what they see, freezing fog could definitely be a risk. What is it about a particular chart that makes a cold frosty high more likely to produce FF than another? It would be a great help if anyone could explain the partiuclar conditions that create the right sort of environment for FF to occur locally. Does it have to do with relative humidity? direction of source of cold air? How moist the ground is? Thank you for any helpful explanation.
  2. Even more photo's here -> https://500px.com/neil79
  3. I really need help with how fog is formed, all of the websites online are quite complex. Firstly, is fog white because light from the sun is trapped in its suspended water droplets? If the heat from sun melts these suspended water droplets, is the light released and thus...the fog burned off? This is my understanding of fog, is this correct? Please explain your answers very simply as I am struggling to piece it all together...
  4. Very autumnal weather in the Lot valley, with warm (mostly) days and cool nights.
  5. For the last few days the North Wales sea fog has been drifting inland. It couldn't quite get over the Snowdon range today but eventually burnt off in the afternoon heat. As temperatures droped this evening it's begun rolling back up the valley.
  6. This is a cool little TimeLapse that I captured using the LapseIt Pro app on my iPhone 5s.
  7. matt111

    Foggy dog walk

    From the album: matt111

  8. matt111

    Foggy dog walk

    From the album: matt111

  9. matt111

    Foggy dog walk

    From the album: matt111

  10. matt111

    Fog in the park

    From the album: matt111

    Early evening fog in the park.
  11. matt111

    Fog in the park

    From the album: matt111

    Early evening fog in the park.
  12. Xathaos

    Fog over Cliffs

    Fog hovers over some cliffs in Cornwall, England. The sea is beginning to get rough. Taken near the end of Summer.
  13. This is the view that greeted me this morning, shortly before I started a red squirrel survey in the Lomond Hills above Falkland. Just the most beautiful golden fog as the sun came up.

    © Ben Dolphin

  14. Sprites

    Fog sunrise

    From the album: SPRITES PICS

    foggy sunrise suffolk
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