Pendulous mammatus clouds over Hastings, Nebraska in June 2004. To fwoaarr wit:

Normally, cloud bottoms are flat. This is because moist warm air that rises and cools will condense into water droplets at a specific temperature, which usually corresponds to a very specific height. As water droplets grow, an opaque cloud forms. Under some conditions, however, cloud pockets can develop that contain large droplets of water or ice that fall into clear air as they evaporate. Such pockets may occur in turbulent air near a thunderstorm. Resulting mammatus clouds can appear especially dramatic if sunlit from the side.

Side mammatus.

Oh grow up.

RELATED: Boob Clouds Over Michigan.

(Image: Jorn Olsen Photography)


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