Have you ever flown over the ocean and noticed the incredible process of evaporation, the rise and fall of massive amounts of water?
Recently an incredible timelapse video was produced, and it shows what they call a cloudburst unleashing massive loads of rain in fast motion. The person who took the video calls it a “tsunami from heaven.”
Published by Peter Maier, in the serene and refreshing video thick dark gray clouds are seen flowing, rolling elegantly toward a lake. Then the cloud mass started to pour out a huge burst of rain in a tiny spot of the sky.
The footage was captured at Lake Millstatt, in the area known as Carinthia, Austria. The footage shows Lake Millstatt making ripples as the rain covers it. Then, the rolling, flowing clouds moved off into the direction of the hills, restoring tranquility to the scene.
It was filmed on June 10. Peter Maier, 27, said: “When I arrived it had already started to rain slightly. I decided to make a short unprofessional time-lapse of the lake and the clouds – you can see I have the lens directed directly to the lake.”
The man from Switzerland happened to start filming the scene at the exact moment when what they claim a weather anomaly7\ known as a “microburst” happened. Now this particular “anomaly” actually does seem to make sense, we can see it happening at a low altitude right in front of our eyes, but at the same time a body of evidence maintains that geoengineering is a real, fully developed science, and the weather can be altered.
Peter just placed his camera on a hotel terrace that overlooked the lake and he was fortunate enough to capture that moment. On social media he wrote:”One can’t plan on capturing such images. It was a lucky shot.”
The official narrative on this phenomenon known as a microburst is that it is, according to Accuweather, “A small column of exceptionally intense and localized sinking air that results in a violent outrush of air at the ground.”
The description from Accuweather seems to suggest a microburst doesn’t even have to contain rain, and it can actually cause damage. It continues:
“A weather phenomenon, called a microburst, may cause destruction just as devastating as a tornado does. It is capable of producing damaging straight-line winds of more than 100 mph that are similar to that in some tornadoes, but without the tornado’s rotation.
A microburst often has high winds that can knock over fully grown trees. The size of a microburst is typically less than 3 miles across, and its lifespan could range from a couple of seconds to several minutes.”
With everything that is officially referred to as a weather anomaly, in the 21st Century where geoengineering is a fully developed and real technology we must wonder every time whether the anomaly is natural or man-made.
Either way, we all need more of this in our lives: nature being interesting.