More Videos

Crash shuts down major downtown Bradenton street 2:44

Crash shuts down major downtown Bradenton street

Manatee Players announces 2018-19 season 0:46

Manatee Players announces 2018-19 season

Oklahoma rig explosion leaves five missing 1:34

Oklahoma rig explosion leaves five missing

FDOT’s proposed traffic diversion route 0:53

FDOT’s proposed traffic diversion route

What happens when you call 911? Use these tips for better emergency response 1:59

What happens when you call 911? Use these tips for better emergency response

Simple steps for keeping your News Feed full of news 1:17

Simple steps for keeping your News Feed full of news

Overexcited Eagles fan drives dune buggy up iconic 'Rocky' steps 0:17

Overexcited Eagles fan drives dune buggy up iconic 'Rocky' steps

Protesters rally against schools' 'Take a knee' policy 3:06

Protesters rally against schools' "Take a knee" policy

Shark latches onto Florida man's gut, will not let go 1:29

Shark latches onto Florida man's gut, will not let go

Review | MTV's 'Siesta Key' Episode 7: Back to Siesta ... I mean Sarasota 7:39

Review | MTV's 'Siesta Key' Episode 7: Back to Siesta ... I mean Sarasota

  • NASA video shows active 2017 hurricane season simulation

    How can you see the atmosphere? By tracking what is carried on the wind. Tiny aerosol particles such as smoke, dust, and sea salt are transported across the globe, making visible weather patterns and other normally invisible physical processes. This computer simulation allow scientists to study the physical processes in our atmosphere. By following the sea salt that is evaporated from the ocean, you can see the storms of the 2017 hurricane season.

NASA video shows active 2017 hurricane season simulation

How can you see the atmosphere? By tracking what is carried on the wind. Tiny aerosol particles such as smoke, dust, and sea salt are transported across the globe, making visible weather patterns and other normally invisible physical processes. This computer simulation allow scientists to study the physical processes in our atmosphere. By following the sea salt that is evaporated from the ocean, you can see the storms of the 2017 hurricane season.
NASA Goddard