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RV.0019-29
© B&C Alexander
RV.0019-29
When thrown into cold air at minus 53 degrees Celsius boiling water explodes into vapour & ice. This is because boiling water is close to a gas and breaks into tiny droplets that can freeze at once. Siberia, Russia
SIG0252-00
© Arctic Images
SIG0252-00
Krafla volcanic eruption, Iceland
EG.5018-63
© B&C Alexander
EG.5018-63
A piece of ice the size of a truck crashes into the Rype Fiord from Eielson Glacier, disturbing the reflection. Scoresbysund. East Greenland. #2 of 2 pix
EG.5019-07
© B&C Alexander
EG.5019-07
A piece of ice the size of a house crashes into the Rype Fiord from Eielson Glacier, disturbing the reflection. Scoresbysund. East Greenland. #1 of 2 pix
EG.5019-09
© B&C Alexander
EG.5019-09
A piece of ice the size of a house crashes into the Rype Fiord from Eielson Glacier, disturbing the reflection. Scoresbysund. East Greenland. #2 of 2 pix
RV.0019-20
© B&C Alexander
RV.0019-20
When thrown into cold air at minus 51 degrees Celsius boiling water explodes into vapour & ice. This is because boiling water is close to a gas and breaks into tiny droplets that can freeze at once. Siberia, Russia
RV.0019-21
© B&C Alexander
RV.0019-21
When thrown into cold air at minus 51 degrees Celsius boiling water explodes into vapour & ice. This is because boiling water is close to a gas and breaks into tiny droplets that can freeze at once. Siberia, Russia
RV.0019-22
© B&C Alexander
RV.0019-22
When thrown into cold air at minus 51 degrees Celsius boiling water explodes into vapour & ice. This is because boiling water is close to a gas and breaks into tiny droplets that can freeze at once. Siberia, Russia
RV.0019-24
© B&C Alexander
RV.0019-24
When thrown into cold air at minus 51 degrees Celsius boiling water explodes into vapour & ice. This is because boiling water is close to a gas and breaks into tiny droplets that can freeze at once. Siberia, Russia
RV.0019-27
© B&C Alexander
RV.0019-27
When thrown into cold air at minus 51 degrees Celsius boiling water explodes into vapour & ice. This is because boiling water is close to a gas and breaks into tiny droplets that can freeze at once. Siberia, Russia
  

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