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Cities and Landscape Beyond the Fog

Fog always attached to any place of mystery. The largest number of foggy days at sea level – an average of more than 120 a year – is observed on the Canadian island of Newfoundland in the Atlantic Ocean.

Let’s see how the city looks and the nature of it, for the fog.

Fog called atmospheric phenomenon, the accumulation of water in the air, formed by tiny particles of water vapor.

1. Heavy fog over Hong Kong, March 20, 2017. (Photo: Vincent Yu):

Relative humidity at mists typically close to 100% (at least greater than 85-90%). However, in extreme cold (-30 ° and below) in populated areas, railway stations and airfields so-called freezing fog can occur at any relative humidity (even less than 50%).

2. During the fog of Budapest city park looks mysteriously, February 3, 2017. (Photo by Zoltan Balogh):

Mists there are artificial. Artificial creation of fogs used in scientific research, chemical industry, heat engineering, combat plant pests and other areas.

3. Horses and heavy fog in the county of Surrey in the south-west London on 23 January 2017. (Photo by Matt Dunham):

4. Mists impede the normal operation of all types of transport (particularly air). That aircraft landing against the fog at Heathrow Airport in London on January 7, 2017. (Photo by Toby Melville):

Continuous duration of fog is typically from a few hours (and sometimes half an hour) to several days, especially in the cold season.

5. Heavy fog in Budapest and the suspension Chain Bridge, Hungary January 26, 2016. Opened in 1849, becoming the first permanent bridge across the Danube. (Photo by Laszlo Balogh):

There is a stereotype that London is constantly shrouded in a dense fog. In fact, the fog was typical for London in the past, at a time when Britain was at the forefront of industrialization and its numerous factories covered the sky with smoke. Houses in London were heated with coal. Smoke from the pipes is mixed with fog, creating smog, which had popularly nicknamed “the London special.”

Currently, foggy days in London in about 45 years. Particularly frequent fogs in January and February. Recall that on the Canadian island of Newfoundland in the Atlantic Ocean foggy days a year, much more – 120.

6. Seagull and heavy fog in London, United Kingdom January 23, 2017. (Photo by Dylan Martinez):

“It was a September evening, about seven hours. In the morning the weather was disgusting. And now the great city enveloped thick shroud of fog … “

– “The Sign of Four” by Arthur Conan Doyle

7. Yes, it’s back to London. (Photo by Kevin Coombs):

In Russia, too, there are fogs. The average number of days with fog in some cities of Russia: Moscow – only 9, Ekaterinburg – 12, Kaliningrad – 35, Vladivostok – as many as 116!

8. Frosty morning on the outskirts of Moscow, 7 February 2017. The mist rises over the Moscow River. (Photo by Maxim Shemetov | Reuters):

9. Fog in a small Bavarian village in southern Germany, on January 3, 2017. (Photo by Christof Stache):

10. The Eiffel Tower in the fog looks very epic, 24 January 2017. (Photo: Franck Fife):

11. Sea fog – the fog is caused over the sea in the cold air transfer to the warm water. This mist is a mist evaporation. Mists of this type are frequent, for example in the Arctic when the air gets to the ice on the exposed surface of the sea. (Photo by Bulent Kilic):

12. Again, we in Paris. Foggy morning 31 January 2017. (Photo Ludovic Marin):

13. Beautiful fog in Edinburgh, Scotland, on January 21, 2017. (Photo by Geoff Robinson Photography):

14. Beautiful fog in the Czech Republic. (Photo by Martin Rak):

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