11/06/2014 — Awesome HD video of the Kilauea Volcano lava flow hitting Pahoa, HI

The lava flow hitting Pahoa Hawaii, coming from Kīlauea’s Pu’u O’o crater, is an impressive sight to behold in high definition.

 


 

Thanks to Earthspace103 for getting out HQ video of this flow! subscribe to their channel here: http://www.youtube.com/earthspace103

Below are several animated .gif’s from the above video, and multiple High Resolution photos from the USGS ….  this post is VERY graphic intensive, but worth the wait!  

Click each pic to open in a new window for better viewing:

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http___makeagif.com__media_11-06-2014_0W6cOi

http___makeagif.com__media_11-06-2014_ehwMNK

http___makeagif.com__media_11-06-2014_RwNUjD

http___makeagif.com__media_11-06-2014_8GR_DF

 

 


 

Full HD video from the Department of Defense, Hawaii National Guard.

Staff Sgt. Katie Gray
Branch:Army
Unit:117th Mobile Public Affairs Detachment (Hawaii)

Date Taken:11.3.2014

Date Posted:11.3.2014 8:48PM

Category:B-Roll

Video ID:371353

VIRIN:141103-A-ZO853-527

Filename:DOD_102067447

Length:00:04:59

Location:PAHOA, HI, USGlobe
http://www.dvidshub.net/video/371353/puna-lava-flow-b-roll#.VFtx5Mlckdx

http___makeagif.com__media_11-06-2014_93S15H


http://hvo.wr.usgs.gov/multimedia/index.php?display=default

November 5, 2014 — Kīlauea


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The June 27th lava flow remains active above Pāhoa. The tip of the flow remains stalled about 155 meters (170 yards) from Pāhoa Village Road, which crosses the photo at very bottom right. Smoke plumes are visible above town, caused by burning vegetation at the site of lava breakouts. All breakouts are above Apaʻa Street, except for three small breakouts near Pāhoa cemetery. The largest plume in the top left of the photo is located several hundred meters (yards) above the transfer station. Other breakouts even further upslope were also producing smoke plumes, barely visible through the mist.

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 Above: Closer view of breakout as of November 5, 2014

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Above: Closeup of breakout 2.5 km (1.5 miles) above Apaʻa Street. Red glow is from both burning vegetation and active pāhoehoe lobes. Gray streaks are accumulations of ash where vegetation has burned on the flow surface.

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Above: A small finger of lava has advanced into the vegetation just east of Kaohe Homesteads, on the south side of the flow. Active lava is visible near the bottom right of the image.

A comparison of a normal photograph with a thermal image of the flow front. The warm (but not hot) temperatures (red and orange) around the leading tip of the flow indicate that no surface flows are active in this area. Several small breakouts are active a short distance upslope, near the cemetery, and are visible by their higher temperatures (yellow, white). Upslope of Cemetery Rd./Apaʻa St., scattered breakouts remain active. A lobe about 2.5 km (1.5 miles) upslope of Cemetery Rd./Apaʻa St. has expanded the flow margin towards the north.

November 4, 2014 — Kīlauea


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Above: Viscous pāhoehoe oozes from the margin of the June 27th lava flow about 370 meters (405 yards) above Apaʻa St. This area was the most active as observed during field work on Tuesday, November 4, 2014.

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Above: Small breakouts occur from an inflating pāhoehoe lobe in a privately owned orchard.

November 2, 2014 — Kīlauea


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A breakout occurs from an inflated lobe of the June 27th lava flow on Sunday morning, November 2, 2014. Scattered breakouts like this, which took place about 200 meters (218 yards) upslope of the stalled leading edge, have been common over the past few days and are filling in low points behind the flow front.

November 1, 2014 — Kīlauea


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Above: A pāhoehoe toe oozes out of the northern margin of the June 27th lava flow in thick forest, about 300 meters (328 yards) upslope of the leading edge of the flow

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Above: Sluggish pāhoehoe breakouts were present along the south margin of the June 27th lava flow on Saturday morning about 100 meters (109 yards) upslope of the leading edge of the flow.

 

 

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