Reposting all of last week’s posts from my #WaveWatching Instagram @fascinocean_kiel. Enjoy!
Lovely morning with wave watching and all the trees in full bloom. Hope you have a nice day! :)
This very climate-stripe-y looking morning is a great example for different surface roughnesses reflecting different parts of the sky towards us, thus showing up in very different colors!
So despite my Corona hair (almost ready for a buzz cut, I tell you!) I really like this picture. Somewhere in the background is a harbor porpoise, the weather is beautiful, I have my coffee with me. Life is good! I am so lucky to be living in a place where I can go be near water every day without breaking isolation. There are few things that make me as happy as seeing water (although right now on the very top of my wish list: hanging out with my super awesome and hilarious and adorable nieces ❤️). Hope you are all doing well!
Ok, I might be weird. But when I wake up before sunrise I absolutely have to go & watch. And isn’t it beautiful?
#waveriddle for you: What just happened???
#Schmetterlingsflieder. Sieht doch schon fast wieder aus wie Sommer in Kiel!
Criss cross pattern due to waves being reflected on the sea wall, plus wakes of those three ducks. So much #wavewatching in one picture!
#SciComm at a #campsite? What a great idea! People are not in a hurry and most likely happy for something stimulating to think about! Like why does the water have different shades of blue, both right now and from day to day?
On my blog, I discuss a recent article by Woolman (2020) on why campsites might be a great place for scicomm. Check it out this #SciCommSunday!
This picture was of course not taken recently, as campsites are currently closed down. But here at @localwindheroes in Klein Waabs both I and some of my favourite @KiSOC_Kiel colleagues have done scicomm and our verdict? Works great, should be repeated! Until then we look forward to summer and re-opened campsites!
I love watching the play of light in the waves and on the sea floor. Here showing beautifully how wave rings radiate from where the larger rocks break the surface.
Is this Day 2 of @biologiedidaktikerin-approved summer in Kiel?
Only if you look very closely can you spot that seagull’s wake in the choppy waves today
Windy sunrise today, and a great example of how the water’s surface needs to be at the exact right angle for the sun to be reflected towards us
With windy days comes one of my favourite phenomena: a foam stripe running parallel to the sea wall. But not right at the sea wall, but at some distance to it. Very fascinating! :)