These crazy-looking clouds recently covered the sky in Saskatchewan. What are they?
These clouds are called mammatus clouds.The rounded and smooth look of mammutus clouds often captivate onlookers. They are often found underneath anvil clouds of severe thunderstorms. Anvil clouds are the flat top of a thunderstorm, or cumulonimbus cloud. It takes a turbulent atmosphere for these clouds to develop. However, mammutus clouds can also form underneath clouds associated with non-severe thunderstorms.
CBC (Canadian Broadcasting Corporation) News compiled photos of a recent event where mammutus clouds covered the sky in Saskatchewan.
After a day of heavy snow across the mid-Atlantic, ice and rain are adding to power outages, flight delays and hazardous road conditions.
While many may dream of a white Christmas, the reality of one may not be favorable, depending on one's geographical location during the holidays.
Despite near-freezing weekend temperatures, the cold weather looks to ease heading into this week.
The Northeast will have another round of accumulating snowfall early this week, right on the heels of the weekend winter storm.
Tropical Cyclone Madi developed over the Bay of Bengal, northeast of Sri Lanka and east of India.
As the saying goes, no two snowflakes are exactly alike. Russian photographer Alexey Kljatov's collection of high-resolution magnified flakes makes this widely-held belief more convincing.
Second great snow in 5 days: Morristown 21"; New Haven 17"; "four feet on level" in eastern Mass. - another high tide.
Sheridan, NY (1908)
Temperature dropped to -41 degrees F., all time low.
Mill city, OR (1987)
Three people were killed and two injured when a moving vehicle was smashed by a falling tree during high winds and heavy rain.