No, these clouds don’t address theÂ mystery of the Bermuda Triangle. But they are cool.
Satellite weather images revealingÂ Â honeycombÂ cloud patterns, like those above theÂ Bermuda Triangle, are strange to see, but not uncommon. These shut and open cells occur when water is mixed over by cold, dry air.
The patterns are often spotted over theÂ mid-North Atlantic and the North Pacific during late fall to early spring. A Science Channel reportÂ linkingÂ the weather happening into theÂ Bermuda TriangleÂ Â Â speculates the cloud patterns, which can create downdrafts and updrafts, could be liable for activity there.
Said since it happens everywhere, this weather pattern can not be blamed for Bermuda Triangle disappearances.
“This is a frequent phenomenon occurring globally — most generally found at mid- to high latitude places across the oceans, and usually during the chilly season,” the scientist at theÂ Cooperative Institute for Research in the Atmosphere ofÂ Colorado State University stated.
Randy Cerveny, who appeared in the report, stated he had been amazed with the bit because he has not completed any original work on this subject and was imagining the weather pattern might be explained by concentrated downbursts of atmosphere out of decaying thunderstorms.
“They made it appear like I was creating a big breakthrough or something,” Cerveny, a professor of geographical sciences at Arizona State University,Â said. “Sadly [that’s] not the case.”