A mesmeric timelapse by German filmmaker Roman De Giuli mimicking the flow of water over the surface of the Earth using sand, jade, malachite and liquid pigment on paper.
The River Colne is a chalk stream, one of only 225 in the entire world pumped to extinction.
— Feargal Sharkey (@Feargal_Sharkey) July 2, 2020
Privatise it, they said.
Pic: Richard Saker/ The Observer
Incy wincy spider out of shot.
Behold: arguably the most impressive ever picture of a waterspout (a tornado that occurs over water) To wit:
Waterspouts are spinning columns of rising moist air that typically form over warm water. Waterspouts can be as dangerous as tornadoes and can feature wind speeds over 200 kilometres per hour. Some waterspouts form away from thunderstorms and even during relatively fair weather. Waterspouts may be relatively transparent and initially visible only by an unusual pattern they create on the water. The featured image was taken in 2013 July near Tampa Bay, Florida. The Atlantic Ocean off the coast of Florida is arguably the most active area in the world for waterspouts, with hundreds forming each year.
(Image: Joey Mole)
Last evening. Location unspecified.
Barry Clancy tweets:
€29 & €24 for flavoured water? We’re back to the good times baby!
According to the statement on the FSAI’s website, arsenic was detected above the legal limit in several branded still and sparkling bottled waters https://t.co/st4z5bB3bq
— RTÉ News (@rtenews) August 3, 2019
Retailers have been requested to remove the implicated batches from sale and display a point-of-sale recall notice in stores.
The FSAI is advising consumers not to drink the implicated batches of water, and those who have – and are now feeling unwell – to contact their GP.
Last month, two types of bottled water from the Spar and Londis retail chains were withdrawn from sale because of higher than normal levels of arsenic.
Last month, eh?
List via Food Safety Authority
— Jim Smith (@Mozzer2015) August 3, 2019
By Ted Slampyak.
Could save your life, in fairness.