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Two separate eruptions of the Calbuco volcano on Wednesday and Thursday blasted huge clouds of ash into the air and forced the evacuation of at least 4,000 people. The Calbuco volcano located in southern Chile is about 1,000 kilometers south of the Chilean capital, Santiago and had been inactive for five decades. The volcano erupted at around 6 p.m. local time on Wednesday, sending a thick plume of ash and smoke nearly 10 kilometers into the sky. The second eruption occurred at around 1 a.m. Thursday, sending ash about 20 kilometers into the sky. The eruption could be seen as far as 50 kilometers away. A 20-kilometer radius around the volcano was evacuated of about 4,000 residents and ash and smoke are heading towards Argentina, as winds continue to blow northeast. LATAM Airlines has canceled flights due to the presence of volcanic ash that could damage aircraft engines, making flying dangerous. The column of ash and smoke above the volcano could collapse under its own weight, and cause a pyroclastic flow, which is a current of superheated gas and rock that could move as fast as 700 kilometers per hour and reach temperatures of about 1,000 degrees celsius. The last eruption of the Calbuco volcano was in 1961. So far, no injuries, missing persons, or death has been reported according to Chilean Interior Minister Rodrigo Penailillo. ------------------------------------------------------------- Welcome to TomoNews, where we animate the most entertaining news on the internets. Come here for an animated look at viral headlines, US news, celebrity gossip, salacious scandals, dumb criminals and much more! Subscribe now for daily news animations that will knock your socks off. Visit our official website for all the latest, uncensored videos: http://us.tomonews.net Check out our Android app: http://bit.ly/1rddhCj Check out our iOS app: http://bit.ly/1gO3z1f Stay connected with us here: Facebook http://www.facebook.com/TomoNewsUS Twitter @tomonewsus http://www.twitter.com/TomoNewsUS Google+ http://plus.google.com/+TomoNewsUS/ Instagram @tomonewsus http://instagram.com/tomonewsus -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Crying dog breaks the internet’s heart — but this sad dog story has a happy ending" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4prKTN9bYQc -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Earthquakes are the shaking of the surface of the earth. They surprisingly attack everywhere around the world which most of them can be felt shallower underground. But what is the most powerful earthquake the humans ever felt? Find out by watching this video. Softwares used: Google Earth 2017, Bandicam Editing Software: Sony Vegas 10.0
These are the 10 top most powerful super volcanoes in the world they might be that things that destroy our planet & end everything! The real difficulty about volcanism is not to see how it can start, but how it can stop. They are ticking time bombs that can alter the shape of the world . welcome again ! Hope you all are having an amazing day , today we are counting down to the world's most deadliest volcanoes . we've gone through what might make a volcano dangerous and how we tried to rank dangerous volcanoes, developing a points system based on population, magma type, volcano type, and past large explosive eruptions . At no. 10 10. Santa Maria, Guatemala (1.25 million/6.2 million): This volcano might be best known for its most active vent, Santiaguito. It has the tendency to erupt explosively withVEI 6 eruption as recently as 1902. 9. Taal, Philippines (2.38 million/24.8 million): Taal is a lake-filled caldera that produced four VEI 4 eruptions in the last 200 years and a VEI 6 eruption only ~5,500 years ago (VEI stands for Volcanic Explosivity Index, and it tops out at 7). 8. Coatepeque Caldera, El Salvador (1.2 million/6.5 million): Coatepequeis the first "dark horse" in the top 10. It gains points for erupting rhyolite and dacite, both magmas prone to large, explosive eruptions. It is also centrally-located in El Salvador, so a large eruption would likely impact the capital of San Salvador along with the city of Santa Ana. 7. Corbetti Caldera, Ethiopia (1.2 million/9.8 million): Now, this is a real under-the-radar volcano. TheCorbetti caldera lies within an even older caldera and has produced pyroclastic cones (explosive eruptions of lots of volcanic debris) and obsidian flows, meaning it has the right style of eruption and right composition to potentially experience a big explosive eruption. Not much is known about the Corbetti Caldera, so it is hard to constrain its recent activity. However, it is close enough to Addis Ababa that a large ash-rich eruption might cause quite a humanitarian crisis. 6. Tatun Group, Taiwan (6.7 million/9.8 million): Much like the Corbetti Caldera, Tatun is not a well-known volcano in a country most people don't associate with volcanism. However, as I wrote about recently, the Tatun Group has all the signs of a volcano that is still potentially active. It is also nestled close to Taipei, so you could imagine an eruption that produced another andesite dome could wreak havoc on the city, mainly from ash fall or mudflows. 5. Vesuvius, Italy (3.9 million/6.0 million): Did you really thinkVesuvius wouldn't be in the top five? The volcano is one of the most dangerous on Earth thanks to its numerous explosive eruptions---and the city of Naples, which is slowly crawling up its flanks. 4. Ilopango, El Salvador (2.9 million/6.7 million): This is another caldera in El Salvador. But unlike Coatepeque, it has erupted in the last 200 years (1880 to be exact). Around 450 CE, Ilopango had a VEI 6 eruption that covered much of El Salvador with ash and brought down Mayan cities across the region. 3. Aira Caldera, Japan (0.9 million/2.6 million): The population around the Aira caldera might be lower than most of the top 10 volcanoes, but its frequent eruptions (from Sakurajima) and history of large eruptions means it poses a large danger to those 2.6 million people within 100 kilometers. 2. Michoacan-Guanajuato, Mexico (5.8 million/5.8 million): Here's the thing about the Michoacan-Guanajuato (M-G) volcanic field: All three population radius values are the same: 5.8 million. Yes, almost 6 million people live within 5 kilometers of this volcanic field that has produced pyroclastic cones generated by explosive eruptions. 1. Campi Flegrei, Italy (3.0 million/6.0 million): If you're the sort of person who wants to worry about Yellowstone, maybe you should turn your attention to theCampi Flegrei instead. Not only is it a restless caldera with a more recent history of very large explosive eruptions, Now, this ranking is highly subjective. There can be a multitude of ways to measure danger, so I'm sure people will disagree with this list. Volcanoes like Etna, Cotopaxi, Ruiz, Fuego, and more didn't make the top 20---mostly because we chose to put emphasis on the style and composition of magmatism. So that brings this video to an end , if you enjoy this video do give this a big thumps up and comment down below your views and what would you like to see next , effort would be much appreciated . subscribe for more such videos . thanks for watching !
Antigua, Guatemala is a city in the central highlands of Guatemala famous for its well-preserved Spanish Baroque-influenced architecture as well as a number of ruins of colonial churches. It served as the capital of the Kingdom of Guatemala. It has been designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Built 1,500 m above sea-level, in an earthquake-prone region, it was largely destroyed by an earthquake in 1773 but its principal monuments are still preserved as ruins. In the space of under three centuries the city, which was built on a grid pattern inspired by the Italian Renaissance, acquired a number of superb monuments. Three large volcanoes dominate the horizon around Antigua. The most commanding, to the south of the city, is the Volcán de Agua or "Volcano of Water", some 3,766 metres (12,356 ft) high. When the Spanish arrived, the inhabitants of the zone, Kakchikel Mayas, called it Hunapú (and they still do). However, it became known as Volcán de Agua after a lahar from the volcano buried the second site of the capital, which prompted the Spanish authorities to move the capital to present-day Antigua. The original site of the 2nd capital is now the village San Miguel Escobar. To the west of the city are a pair of peaks, Acatenango, which last erupted in 1972, some 3,976 metres (13,045 ft) high, and the Volcán de Fuego or "Volcano of Fire", some 3,763 metres (12,346 ft) high. "Fuego" is famous for being almost constantly active at a low level. Steam and gas issue from its top daily, a larger eruption occurred in September 2012. Pacaya is an active complex volcano in Guatemala, which first erupted approximately 23,000 years ago and has erupted at least 23 times since the Spanish invasion of Guatemala. Pacaya rises to an elevation of 2,552 metres (8,373 ft). After being dormant for a century, it erupted violently in 1965 and has been erupting continuously since then. Much of its activity is Strombolian, but occasional Plinian eruptions also occur, sometimes showering the area of the nearby Departments with ash.
Guatemala, 8 jun (EFE), (Imágenes: Santiago Billy).- Las autoridades guatemaltecas ordenaron hoy la inmediata evacuación de socorristas y vecinos por una nueva columna de flujo piroclástico que desciende del volcán de Fuego, cuya potente erupción del pasado domingo deja ya 109 muertos. La televisión guatemalteca muestra las grandes columnas que se han desprendido de las faldas del coloso situado entre los departamentos de Escuintla, Chimaltenango y Sacatepéquez, a 50 kilómetros al oeste de la capital. Palabras clave: efe,destacadol,guatemala,volcan,erupcion
Apocalyptic skies return above Chile after second volcano erupts and entire landscape is bathed in blood red More astonishing images of a volcanic eruption have emerged from Chile, this time from Villarrica in southern Chile Villarrica, located around 460 miles south of the capital Santiago, is among the most active in South America Britain's Met Office said that the clouds wrapped around the volcano are lenticular clouds, often mistaken for UFOs. More astonishing, apocalyptic images of a volcanic eruption have emerged from Chile, this time from Villarrica in the south of the country. A band of cloud had wrapped itself around the peak as lava spewed into the air, giving the entire landscape an eerie blood-red glow. Villarrica, located near the popular tourist resort of Pucon around 750 km (460 miles) south of the capital Santiago, is among the most active in South America. On March 3 a short-lived eruption of ash and rock led to the evacuation of thousands from the nearby area. Britain's Met Office told MailOnline that the clouds wrapped around the volcano are lenticular clouds, which are formed, it said, when the air is stable and winds blow from the same or similar direction at many levels of the troposphere. It said: 'As the wind blows across hilly or mountainous regions, the air undulates in a downstream train of waves. If there is enough moisture in the air, these waves will condense to form the unique appearance of lenticular clouds. The clouds can be seen as far as 60 miles downwind of the hills or mountains that led to their formation and they are believed to be one of the most common explanations for UFO sightings across the world.' n late April Chile's Calbuco volcano erupted, releasing a large column of smoke in a towering arc, just over a week after it spectacularly roared to life following half a century of inactivity. 'As predicted, the third eruptive pulse at the Calbuco volcano has arrived. Red alert,' the National Geology and Mines Service wrote on its official Twitter account at the time. A large plume of dark gray smoke and ash rose from the crater, prompting authorities to evacuate a 20-kilometer (12-mile) radius around the volcano, where workers and residents had been granted limited access to begin the clean-up effort. 'All of a sudden they ordered us to evacuate again so we left in our cars. But it was calmer than last time,' said Horacio Camano, a resident of La Ensenada, a town of 1,500 people at the foot of the volcano. TV images showed thousands of people rushing to schools to pick up their children or lining up at gas stations to fill up their cars in the cities closest to the volcano, Puerto Montt and Puerto Varas.
Vecinos, socorristas y periodistas que están cerca de la denominada "zona cero" fueron desalojados en prevención
Walking to Mt. Pinatubo and watch to crater lake. Big eruption happend June 1991 and make this beautiful crater lake.
Powerful eruption at Mayon volcano, heavy ashfall and zero visibility, Alert Level 4 Heavy ashfall was reported in communities around the volcano and as far as Ligao City, some 35 km (21.7 miles) from Legazpi City. Albay Governor said zero visibility has been reported in parts of Guinobatan, Ligao, and Camalig after the major ash eruption, advising everyone to wear their face masks and to stay indoors, especially those in the 3rddistrict of Albay. Classes in all public and private schools across the entire province have been suspended. Volcanologist Ed Laguerta said the eruption lasted for some 8 minutes and generated pyroclastic flows towards Camalig and Guinobatan towns southwest of the volcano. The volcano in Albay Province has been exhibiting increased seismic unrest, lava fountaining and summit explosions," PHIVOLCS said 05:00 UTC (13:00 local time), January 22. "In view thereof, DOST-PHIVOLCS is raising the Alert Level of Mayon volcano from Alert 3 (increased tendency to hazardous eruption) to Alert Level 4 (hazardous eruption imminent)." Because of this, the Danger Zone is extended to 8 km (5 miles) from the summit vent. The public is strongly advised to be vigilant and desist from entering this danger zone. Civil aviation authorities must also advise pilots from flying close to the volcano's summit as ash from eruptions can be hazardous to aircraft, the agency added. Geological summary Beautifully symmetrical Mayon volcano, which rises to 2 462 m (8 077 feet) above the Albay Gulf, is the Philippines' most active volcano. The structurally simple volcano has steep upper slopes averaging 35-40 degrees that are capped by a small summit crater. Historical eruptions at this basaltic-andesitic volcano date back to 1616 and range from strombolian to basaltic plinian, with cyclical activity beginning with basaltic eruptions, followed by longer term andesitic lava flows. Eruptions occur predominately from the central conduit and have also produced lava flows that travel far down the flanks. Pyroclastic flows and mudflows have commonly swept down many of the approximately 40 ravines that radiate from the summit and have often devastated populated lowland areas. Mayon's most violent eruption, in 1814, killed more than 1200 people and devastated several towns. (GVP)