La mesa de luz

Blog de un esbirro de la edicion grafica

Las cenizas del volcán Puyehue

18 Jun 2011
Compartir: facebook twitter meneame
Etiquetas: , , , , , ,
Comentarios

FHPL14. ESPACIO, 12/6/2011.- Fotografía facilitada por la NASA hoy, domingo, 12 de junio de 2011, que muestra una imagen de satélite tomada por el espectroradiómetro de imágenes de resolución moderada (MODIS) en la que se aprecia una nube de ceniza de la erupción del complejo volcánico Puyehue-Cordón Caulle situado en el sur de Chile, que cruza el continente sudamericano a una altura de unos 12 kilómetros. La llegada a Australia de la nube de ceniza producida por la erupción del volcán chileno Puyehue-Cordón Caulle dejó hoy en tierra a varios miles de viajeros afectados por la cancelación de vuelos en la región.  EFE/NASA ***SÓLO USO EDITORIAL***

Hace 14 días que el volcán chileno Puyehue entró en erupción creando el caos en el transporte aéreo del cono sur. Tras la magnífica acogida del anterior post “El volcán Puyehue” donde mostraba las impactantes imágenes de la erupción, he decidido recopilar lo llegado a la redacción sobre las cenizas de este fenómeno geológico. Hoy estas cenizas han dado la vuelta a la tierra volviendo a Chile tras pasar por los cielos de Argentina, África y Australia. Las fotos realizadas desde los satélites reflejan a la perfección este viaje.

Espero que os guste esta edición gráfica sobre las cenizas del volcán Puyuhue y los trágicos y siniestros paisajes que han formado.

A cloud of ashes billows from the Puyehue volcano near Osorno, 870 km south of Santiago, on June 17, 2011. The ash cloud from a Chilean volcano that disrupted flights and stranded travelers as far away as Australia returned after its own round-the-world tour on Friday, civil aviation officials said. The cloud from the Puyehue volcano, high in Chile’s Andes, disrupted travel across South America, Australia and New Zealand for several days following its eruption on June 4, stranding thousands of travelers. TOPSHOTS   AFP PHOTO/ALVARO VIDAL

— RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE – MANDATORY CREDIT “AFP PHOTO / NASA MODIS” – NO MARKETING NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS – DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS — This visible image was taken on June 8, 2011 at 18:30 UTC (2:30 p.m. EDT) by the Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer (MODIS) instrument that flies aboard NASA’s Aqua satellite shows the plume from the Puyehue-Cordón Caulle volcano in Chile has expanded to the south and is now covering a much wider angle than earlier this week. The image shows the plume of ash now blowing to the east over Argentina in what almost appears to be a 90 degree triangle. Travel chaos from the Chile ash cloud spread to Western Australia on Wednesday with Virgin, Qantas and Jetstar suspending flights into and out of Perth. Several other international services from the city were also cancelled, including a South African Airlines flight to Johannesburg and Tiger Airways to Singapore.  AFP PHOTO / NASA MODIS RAPID RESPONSE TEAM

— RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE – MANDATORY CREDIT “AFP PHOTO / NASA MODIS” – NO MARKETING NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS – DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS — A true-color image of a wide ribbon of brown volcanic ash passing over South Africa captured by the Moderate Resolution Spectroradiometer aboard the Terra satellite on June 12, 2011 and released by the NASA on June 15. The Puyehue-Cordón Caulle Volcano erupted on June 4, sending clouds of ash high into the atmosphere. Within 48 hours of eruption, the plume was measured at 15 kilometers (50,000 feet) above the Earth, high enough to pass above the weather that usually breaks up lower lying ash plumes. At this high altitude, the ash entered the jetstream, which carried it rapidly eastward. Travel chaos from the Chile ash cloud spread to Western Australia on Wednesday with Virgin, Qantas and Jetstar suspending flights into and out of Perth. Several other international services from the city were also cancelled, including a South African Airlines flight to Johannesburg and Tiger Airways to Singapore.  AFP PHOTO / NASA MODIS

The eruption at Chile?s Puyehue-Cordón Caulle Volcanic Complex sent clouds of ash high into the atmosphere, above the weather that usually breaks up such plumes. The CALIPSO satellite recorded the plume 15 kilometers (50,000 feet) above the Earth on the second day of the eruption, and the volcano continues to push ash into the atmosphere. At these high altitudes, the ash entered the jetstream and blew quickly eastward.This June 13, 2011 NASA Earth Observatory image captured by the Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer (MODIS) on the Aqua satellite shows a concentrated plume that was visible more than half a world away over Australia and New Zealand. The  image shows the ash plume view  east over New Zealand and the South Pacific Ocean. The eruption of the Puyehue volcano, high in the Andes in southern Chile, entered a second week, spewing ash that has disrupted air travel on a scale unseen since the volcanic cloud over Iceland paralyzed Europe in 2010. AFP PHOTO/NASA/HANDOUT/RESTRICTED TO EDITORIAL USE – MANDATORY CREDIT ” AFP PHOTO / – NO MARKETING NO ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS – DISTRIBUTED AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS

Divers of the Prefectura Naval Argentina inspect the Rio Limay covered with ash from Chile’s Puyehue-Cordon Caulle volcano chain at the mountain resort of San Carlos de Bariloche in Argentina’s Patagonia June 16, 2011. Some towns in Argentina’s Patagonia remain blanketed in volcanic ash. Airline activity is getting back to normal after days of chaos caused by a towering ash cloud, but Andean towns are covered in a thick, ashed blanket that is disrupting water and power supplies and raising fears over the key winter ski season that starts next month.   REUTERS/Chiwi Giambirtone (ARGENTINA – Tags: DISASTER ENVIRONMENT)

A vehicle belonging to Argentina’s border police (Gendarmeria Nacional) rides by a path covered by ash from Chile’s Puyehue-Cordon Caulle volcano chain, in Villa Llanquin hamlet, near San Carlos de Bariloche June 17, 2011. A volcano across the border in Chile erupted on June 4 after being dormant for decades, sending a towering cloud of ash into the air and forcing the cancellation of hundreds of flights as far away as Australia. Air traffic is gradually getting back to normal, but many residents of hard-hit Patagonian towns are without electricity and water, fearing for livestock left without grazing pasture and for the start of the southern hemisphere’s winter season.  REUTERS/Gendarmeria/Handout (ARGENTINA – Tags: DISASTER ENVIRONMENT ANIMALS) FOR EDITORIAL USE ONLY. NOT FOR SALE FOR MARKETING OR ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS. THIS IMAGE HAS BEEN SUPPLIED BY A THIRD PARTY. IT IS DISTRIBUTED, EXACTLY AS RECEIVED BY REUTERS, AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS

A road is blanketed with sand and volcanic ash from the Chilean Puyehue-Cordon Caulle volcano, are moored in Puerto Arauco on the Nahuel Huapi Lake, in Villa La Angostura, southern Argentina, Friday, June 17, 2011. The volcano started erupting on June 4 after remaining dormant for decades. (AP Photo/Federico Grosso)

ARG106 . VILLA LA ANGOSTURA (ARGENTINA), 16/06/2011.- Aspecto de un terreno cubierto por ceniza hoy, jueves 16 de junio de 2011, en Villa La Angostura (Argentina). La incesante caída de cenizas del complejo volcánico chileno Puyehue-Cordón Caulle en localidades del sur argentino dejará millonarias pérdidas para el paí­s, calcularon fuentes de distintos sectores de la economí­a. EFE/ANA MARIA ALVAREZ

ARG105 . VILLA LA ANGOSTURA (ARGENTINA), 16/06/2011.- Aspecto de una orilla del Lago Nahuel Huapi cubierto por ceniza hoy, jueves 16 de junio de 2011, en Villa La Angostura (Argentina). La incesante caí­da de cenizas del complejo volcánico chileno Puyehue-Cordón Caulle en localidades del sur argentino dejará millonarias pérdidas para el paí­s, calcularon fuentes de distintos sectores de la economía. EFE/ANA MARIA ALVAREZ

BAS23 . VILLA LA ANGOSTURA (ARGENTINA), 16/06/2011.- Aspecto de varios animales en un terreno cubierto por ceniza hoy, jueves 16 de junio de 2011, en Villa La Angostura (Argentina). La incesante caída de cenizas del complejo volcánico chileno Puyehue-Cordón Caulle en localidades del sur argentino dejará millonarias pérdidas para el país, calcularon fuentes de distintos sectores de la economía. EFE/ANA MARIA ALVAREZ

BAS03.VILLA LA ANGOSTURA (ARGENTINA), 16/06/2011.- Una mujer camina hoy, jueves 16 de junio de 2011, entre la ceniza arrojada desde el complejo volcánico chileno Puyehue-Cordón Caulle, en Villa La Angostura (Argentina). La incesante caí­da de cenizas del complejo volcánico en localidades turísticas del sur argentino dejará millonarias pérdidas para el paÃís. EFE/Julián Campos

BAS26 – BUENOS AIRES (ARGENTINA) 13/06/2011.- Vista de la puesta del sol con cenizas volcánicas dispersas en el aire en la ciudad de Buenos Aires hoy, lunes 13 de junio de 2011, cuando la nube de cenizas del complejo volcánico Puyehue-Cordón Caulle continúa afectando las condiciones climáticas de la capital argentina, por lo que las operaciones en los dos principales aeropuertos permanecen suspendidas. EFE/Cézaro De Luca

SCH05. PUYEHUE (CHILE), 07/06/2011.- Una señal de tránsito cubierta por ceniza volcánica expulsada por la erupción en el complejo volcánico Puyehue – Cordón Caulle es vista hoy, martes 7 de junio de 2011, en una carretera en Puyehue, en el límite fronterizo entre Chile y Argentina. EFE/Ian Salas

SCH02. PUYEHUE (CHILE), 07/06/2011.- Un hombre camina hoy, martes 7 de junio de 2011, en un camino afectado por la ceniza y las rocas expulsadas por una erupción en el complejo volcánico Puyehue – Cordón Caulle en Puyehue, en el lí­mite fronterizo entre Chile y Argentina. EFE/Ian Salas

The pier of Puerto Arauco at Nahuel Huapi Lake is seen covered by sand and volcanic ash from the Chilean Puyehue-Cordon Caulle volcano in Villa La Angostura, southern Argentina, Friday, June 17, 2011.  The volcano started erupting on June 4 after remaining dormant for decades. (AP Photo/Federico Grosso)

Footprints in volcanic ashes accumulated near the Puyehue volcano, close to Osorno, 870 km south of Santiago on June 7, 2011. Dozens of South American flights had to be scrapped Tuesday because of the huge cloud of volcanic ash spewing from a Chilean volcano, as fears grew of possible landslides near the eruption. So far 4,000 people have been evacuated from 22 rural Chilean communities surrounding the Puyehue volcano, which rumbled to life on Saturday after showing no activity since 1960, when it erupted following a magnitude 9.5 earthquake.  AFP PHOTO/CLAUDIO SANTANA

A boat and a bicycle remain covered with ash from Chilean volcano Puyehue, in Villa Llanquin a hamlet along route 40 on the banks of Limay river, 50 km from Bariloche, in the Argentine province of Rio Negro, on June 17, 2011. The ash cloud from Chile’s Puyehue volcano caused widespread travel chaos in the southern hemisphere since it erupted for the first time on June 4 after lying dormant dormant half a century.  AFP PHOTO/FRANCISCO RAMOS MEJIA

Horeses remain in a field covered by volcanic ash spew from Chilean volcano Puyehue, near Villa Llanquin, a hamlet along route 40 on the banks of Limay river, 50 km from Bariloche, in the Argentine province of Rio Negro, on June 17, 2011. The ash cloud from Chile’s Puyehue volcano caused widespread travel chaos in the southern hemisphere since it erupted for the first time on June 4 after lying dormant dormant half a century.  AFP PHOTO/FRANCISCO RAMOS MEJIA

Yachts covered by volcanic ash spew from Chilean volcano Puyehue on Lake Nahuel Huapi, at Villa La Angostura, in Neuquen, some 1600 km south-west of Buenos Aires, on June 16, 2011. Air New Zealand cancelled domestic flights across much of the South Island Thursday after the Chile ash cloud was detected at lower levels than previously recorded, the airline said. AFP PHOTO / Francisco Ramos Mejia

A man removes volcanic ashes from the roof in downtown Villa La Angostura, in Neuquen, some 1600 km south-west of Buenos Aires, on June 16, 2011, amidst ash spew from Chilean volcano Puyehue.  Air New Zealand cancelled domestic flights across much of the South Island Thursday after the Chile ash cloud was detected at lower levels than previously recorded, the airline said. AFP PHOTO / Francisco Ramos Mejia

A man stands on the banks of the ash-covered lake Nahuel Huapi, near San Carlos de Bariloche, Rio Negro, Argentina, on June 8, 2011, four days after the eruption of Chile’s Puyehue volcano, located 870 km south of Santiago in the Andes mountains. A vast cloud of ash spewing from a Chilean volcano disrupted air travel Wednesday across much of South America, as heavy rains around the eruption site prompted fears of mudslides. Rain mixed with volcanic ashes poured down on communities near the Puyehue volcano on Tuesday, raising fears that the weight of falling water and volcanic materials could cause mudslides and threaten dams in the area, some 870 kilometers (540 miles) south of the capital Santiago AFP PHOTO/FRANCISCO RAMOS MEJIA

A bird of prey commonly known as “chimango” feeds off the carcass of a hare on a road covered in volcanic ash from Chile’s Puyehue-Cordon Caulle volcano near Pilcaniyeu in southern Argentina, Tuesday June 14, 2011. Scientists say the volcano’s eruption has diminished, although they warn that ash likely will keep spewing out for at least several more days. (AP Photo/Photos Patagonia)

BAS06 – BARILOCHE (ARGENTINA), 12/06/2011.- Detalle de hoy, domingo 12 de junio de 2011, de un avión de la empresa LAN que permanece varado desde el pasado 7 de junio en el aeropuerto de Bariloche (Argentina), luego de las emanaciones del complejo volcánico chileno Puyehue-Cordón Caulle. La Dirección de Vialidad de Argentina inició trabajos para reconstruir el sector carretero del paso Cardenal Samorí entre Argentina y Chile, afectado este viernes por un alud provocado por intensas lluvias y las cenizas del volcán chileno. EFE/Luis Zabreg

Ash from a volcanic eruption in Chile’s Puyehue-Cordon Caulle chain cover parts of the water surface of the Nahuel Huapi Lake in the Argentine resort town of Villa La Angostura June 16, 2011. A volcano across the border in Chile erupted on June 4 after being dormant for decades, sending a towering cloud of ash into the air and forcing the cancellation of hundreds of flights as far away as Australia. Officials in Villa La Angostura, which lies 990 miles (1,600 km) southwest of Buenos Aires, have asked for the area to be declared an emergency zone to free up aid, and the Health Ministry has deployed psychologists to counsel anxious residents. REUTERS/Osvaldo Peralta (ARGENTINA – Tags: DISASTER ENVIRONMENT TRAVEL BUSINESS IMAGES OF THE DAY)

A window is partially covered with ashes near San Carlos de Bariloche, Rio Negro, Argentina, on June 7, 2011, three days after the eruption of Chile’s Puyehue volcano, located 870 km south of Santiago in the Andes mountains. Dozens of South American flights had to be scrapped Tuesday because of the huge cloud of volcanic ash spewing from a Chilean volcano, as fears grew of possible landslides near the eruption. So far 4,000 people have been evacuated from 22 rural Chilean communities surrounding the Puyehue volcano, which rumbled to life on Saturday after showing no activity since 1960, when it erupted following a magnitude 9.5 earthquake.  AFP PHOTO/FRANCISCO RAMOS MEJIA


comments powered by Disqus