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|Statement||by D.J.K. O"Connell.|
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The green flash, and other low sun phenomena: With photographs (80 in colour) Hardcover – January 1, by D. K O'Connell (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editionsAuthor: D. K O'Connell. Get this from a library. The Green Flash and other low sun phenomena With photographs by C.
Treusch. [Daniel J K O'CONNELL]. The green flash, and other low sun phenomena. [D J K O'Connell] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Book: All Authors / Contributors: D J K O'Connell.
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(Book, The green flash, and other low sun phenomena. (Book, No Comment. The Green Flash and Other Tales of Horror, Suspense, and. The green flash, and other low sun phenomena: With photographs (80 in colour) by O'Connell, D. K and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at The Green Flash and Other Low Sun Phenomena (North Holland, Amsterdam, ) The text is not very informative, though this is the “standard” work today on the subject.
It is an uncritical recounting of previous works, without much physical insight. The green flash and green ray are meteorological optical phenomena that sometimes occur transiently around the moment of sunset or sunrise.
When the conditions are right, a distinct green spot is briefly visible above the upper rim of the Sun 's disk; the green appearance usually lasts for. It is said that once you seen a green flash you will never go wrong in matters of the heart.
This originates largely from Jules Verne’s novel “Le Rayon Vert” (The Green Ray). When something in nature is so rare and beautiful as a green flash, or better yet a brilliant green ray, humankind often attributes meaning and legends. Vol Issue Octoberpp. The Green Flash - The Green Flash and other Low-sun Phenomena.
Title: The green flash and other low sun phenomena Authors: O'Connell, D. Complete bibliographic record Other article options Print this article; Previous cover page Print this page Next article page; Previous cover page Print this page Next article page.
The green flash is the name of a rare and interesting optical phenomenon where a green spot or flash is visible at the top edge of the sun at sunrise or sunset.
Green flash less common, the green flash may also be seen with other bright bodies, such as the Moon, Venus, and Jupiter. The flash is and other low sun phenomena book to the naked eye or photographic equipment. So this model was still put forth by D. O'Connell in his book, “The Green Flash and Other Low Sun Phenomena,” although it hardly accounts for the color photographs shown there.
(The phrase “low Sun phenomena,” by the way, was coined by W. Fisher.). O'Connell, D J K, “The green flash and other low sun phenomena” Ricerche Astronomiche, Specola Astronomica Vaticana 4 1 – Google Scholar Priestley, J, The history and present state of discoveries relating to vision, light and colours period 1, 16–17 (London: Johnson).
The field guide examines the origins and behaviors of natural phenomena and draws on science, history, folklore, travel and other disciplines. Some are familiar events, yet others are once-in-a-lifetime s: The key to the green flash mystery again lies in refraction, along with the fact that the Sun's white light is actually made of many colors.
"The Earth's atmosphere acts like a prism," Nemiroff. There was a beautiful book published around of colour photographs of the green flash made with the telescope at the Varican Observatory in Castel Gandolfo Source(s): The Green Flash and Other.
The phenomenon of the Green Flash and its temporal and spatial undulations were visually observed with a Questar telescope at sun elevations between 10° and-5°. The undulations in the green cover a typical frequency range between and 10 Hz, respectively 5 to 30 arc seconds.
Both depend strongly on the local site characteristics. Also known as “green rays”, the green flash is an atmospheric phenomenon that can be seen from any altitude, and that occurs either just as the top rim of the Sun descends below the horizon at sunset, or, just as the top of the Sun emerges from below the horizon during sunrise.
It should be noted, though, that no part of the Sun actually turns green when the flash occurs; the flash is purely. This phenomenon is called the green flash, and during ten suitable Caribbean sunsets (clear horizon, yellow sun), I managed to see it six times (though four of those were rather feeble offerings).
Its cause is superficially simple, but there are complications. The green flash and other low sun phenomena D.J.K. O-Connell, S.J. Vatican Observatory / North Holland Publishing Company, Amsterdam () This may be the only book around dedicated to the sun's green flash.
It is somewhat older but interesting material to read. adshelp[at] The ADS is operated by the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory under NASA Cooperative Agreement NNX16AC86A. Book Search tips Selecting this option will search all publications across the Scitation platform Selecting this option will search all publications for the Publisher/Society in context.
Publishers; The Green Flash and other Low-sun Phenomena (North-Holland, Amsterdam, ). The green flash is quite common and will be visible any time the Sun is rising or setting on a *clear*, *unobstructed*, and *low* horizon.
From an observatory at Mt. Hopkins, the sunset green flash can be seen probably 90% of the evenings that have no visible clouds on the western horizon. Today I’d like to talk to you a bit about the “green flash.” And no, by that I don’t mean the merging of two of my boyhood comic book heroes, the Green.
There was a wonderful book of colour images published by the Vatican Observatory about 50 years ago "The Green Flash and Other Low Sun Phenomena." The Vatican Observatory at.
A green flash is a phenomenon in which part of the sun appears to suddenly change color for about 1 or 2 seconds. The brief flash of green light is seen more often at sunset than at sunrise. Atmospheric optics is "the study of the optical characteristics of the atmosphere or products of atmospheric processes.
[including] temporal and spatial resolutions beyond those discernible with the naked eye". Meteorological optics is "that part of atmospheric optics concerned with the study of patterns observable with the naked eye".
Nevertheless, the two terms are sometimes used. to the book by M. Mulder, The "Green Ray" or "Green Flash" at Rising and Setting of the Sun,1 and an article by W. Fisher, "Low Sun Phenomena- IV, The 'Green Flash/ "2 in Popular Astronomy. One will find in Dr.
Mulder's book an extensive historical review of observations and theories. The. [/caption] Green flashes from the Sun at sunset are a rare phenomenon, but even rarer are green flashes from a setting Moon.
With the unique. The light rays are bent or refracted in the same way as when light passes through a glass prism, and the green flash occurs abruptly when the lower.
Green flash observations on 24/25 March at the South Pole, Antarctica view green flashes you generally need a low horizon, such as that provided by an ocean or The green frash and other low sun phenomena.
North Holland, Amsterdam, and Interscience, New York - (1 ) The green flash. Sci. Am.,pp. 1 A green flash is more likely to be seen in clear air, when more of the light from the setting sun reaches the observer without being scattered.
One might expect to see a blue flash, but the blue is preferentially scattered out of the line of sight, and remaining light ends up looking green. Green flashes and green rays are optical phenomena that sometimes occur just before sunset or right after sunrise.
When the conditions are right, a green spot is visible above the upper rim of the Sun's disk. The green appearance usually lasts for no more than a second or two pins. Green flash, Hawaii, USA.
from one side of the Gulf of Carpentaria to the other. This phenomenon can be best spotted when the sun is low just before sunset, or just after the break of dawn. The same is true of the first bit of light from the rising sun. This phenomenon is known as the "green flash" or "green ray." It is not an optical illusion.
The green flash is common and will be visible any time the sun is rises or sets on a *clear*, *unobstructed*, and *low* horizon. Many lights and other objects in the sky go unrecognised, or at least are little understood by those observing them. Such things range from the commonplace like rainbows and meteors, to the distinctly unusual like the green flash and ball lightning.
And there is still a residuum of objects that remain unidentified by the watcher – classed generally as ‘UFOs’, a description which today. Green Flash. The famous but seldom seen "green flash" or "emerald flash" which occurs just before the last part of the sun disappears from view at sunset is caused by the same atmospheric refraction and scattering effects which produce the red sunset.
The green flash appeared when the sun was perhaps a fraction lower than in Tim Free’s picture shown. The green colour started in the left and right (limbic?) corners of the last of the sun and quickly spread over the whole of the remaining crescent of sun from both sides, and then the sun.
The first photographs reproduced in color seem to be those taken by C. Treusch, S.J., and reproduced in rather muddy colors in O'Connell's book 'The Green Flash and Other Low Sun Phenomena' (North Holland, Amsterdam, ).
The green flash is a phenomenon that occurs at sunset and sunrise when conditions are favorable, and results when two optical phenomena combine: a mirage and the dispersion of sunlight. As the sun dips below the horizon the light is being dispersed through the earth's atmosphere like a prism.The sky (or celestial dome) is everything that lies above the surface of the Earth, including the atmosphere and outer space.
In the field of astronomy, the sky is also called the celestial is an abstract sphere, centred on the earth, on which the Sun, stars, planets, and the Moon appear to be celestial sphere is conventionally divided into designated areas called Missing: green flash.