Scientists at the Florida Institute of Technology recently captured a beautiful lightning storm using a new high speed camera.
Where the hell did the antimatter come from? That’s what atmospheric scientist Joseph Dwyer has been trying to figure out for the past six years, after his research plane accidentally flew through a thunderstorm into a cloud of antimatter in 2009.
Climate scientists are reporting that increasing rainfall in the world's warmest and wettest regions are being fueled by a recent surge in large, well-organized thunderstorms.
It's called the Firestation, and it's designed, in part, to study what comes out of the top of thunderstorms. Mika McKinnon has the details below.
You're in the middle of a midwestern field right now. You feel a warm breeze gathering. Then wall of clouds starts heading in your direction. The wind gets stronger. Then a thunderstorm comes out of nowhere.
Mr Panbo does a side by side comparo of both XM and Sirius's ability to track weather in real time. He's using them in a marine capacity, but there's no reason why that info couldn't be used to help landlubbers on their morning commutes sometime soon. The Verdict: Sirius didn't see some storms, but accurately…