When the sun comes out in the dark: The effects of light on clouds
A cloud reader.
A dark cloud.
The light in a cloud.
The cloud that has the cloud reader on its screen.
Source: The Wall St. Journal/Getty Images/Lonely Planet StudiosThe sun came out in July, so I wanted to try and find out how it affected clouds.
I downloaded the latest forecast from NOAA and used that to create my cloud reader app.
It was a bit complicated, but it worked for me.
Here’s what I learned.
First of all, you can’t use cloud reader as an indoor cloud viewer.
I found out this when I asked a NOAA meteorologist, and she said she had no experience with this technology.
That means I had to do some research on how cloud readers work in indoor environments.
To be clear, I don’t mean that you should never try to read clouds indoors.
I’m not saying you should avoid cloud reading at all costs, but this is definitely not something that should be done in the middle of the night.
The best way to read a cloud is through the cloud itself.
The clouds are the source of light that drives the computer screens, so if the cloud is dark, then the screen should be dark too.
In a few cases, cloud readers can also show a cloud’s shadow or intensity.
For instance, a cloud reader that has a bright red spot or that has dark clouds in its shadow could show the cloud’s intensity, according to the NOAA forecast.
I also tried the cloud readers in a room with a light breeze.
It worked just fine.
The screen stayed dark, and the cloud remained bright.
When the sun came back out of the blue, the cloud got darker and dark clouds became brighter.
I also tried reading the cloud on a laptop monitor with the screen set to the lowest setting.
Again, it worked perfectly.
The weather forecasts for the next two days are available on NOAA’s website.