The Greatest STORM in the WORLD 2017, big waves 20 m
This video was created for Educational Purposes, for people who want to know how a Beaufort scale 12-point storm looks like and what will happen when the 12 point Beaufort scale storm with 20 meters waves hits different objects in the sea, such as ships, oil platforms, lighthouses
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No amount of film footage can describe what its like when your ship is caught up in a raging storm. I spent a big chunk of the 1960's sailing the North Atlantic on the iron ore run between the UK and Sept Illes in Quebec province. The ships I sailed on were only small ships 8000 or 10,000 tons at most. With small engines giving a speed of about 10kts in calm weather. More often than not, in the winter months, we never saw the sun from one side of the ocean to the other. In many ways, perhaps, not seeing the sun, or even as far as the ship''s bow, spared us the horrendous view of what the ship was being pitted against! Being constantly engulfed in a fog of spume and spray, and hundreds of tons of sea water crashing over the superstructure from constant wave battering. The physical evidence of what we were up against lay all around us in the accommodation. On one occasion I remember the ship going almost vertical as it was overcome by a monster wave, well above 20 metres - it was a moment in my life when I was truly frightened. When, with good seamanship, and a sturdy ship beneath us, the captain nursed the old girl over the top and down the other side. Later, when I visited the ship's galley, I was sobered by the scene. Among the debris was a sight I never thought I would see. The Chief Cook and his staff were all set too with mops wiping the crew's lunch off the galley deck-head (ceiling). I remember asking the stupid question, 'Hey, Chief! How the fuck did all that get stuck up there?' He just gave me a grin and clung on to a rail as we hit another big one. Unlike the tight spiralling hurricanes, a North Atlantic storm can span the ocean from Florida to Greenland, to Iceland, to Norway, the UK and southward to Spain and the Azores. It can produce wave heights of terrifying proportions over thousands of miles - it's awesome, and this ex-mariner has no desire to go back into it.
To William Rance: What a fabulous, unhyberbolic description of the terrifying North Atlantic. No matter how strong a ship is, no matter how enormous, the sea always looks like it's going to have its way when a humongous wave approaches the bow. What' s even more terrifying is the trip down after the wave with another wave looming ahead - just as enormous. The majesty of the sea is personified at 5:51 with that innocent looking acqua colored wave. I can't understand how anyone (including you) could have endured such a frightening experience without crying like a baby.
I grew up in Michigan, and have seen all the Great Lakes. The one that scared me the most was Huron. It was a beautiful sunny day, but the wind was fierce, and the waves were dark and angry. Much respect for those who ply the waters!
It is NOT easy to land in heaving seas! Finally he sticks it -- Bravo! Great pilots that can and will do that! Fly safe, and happy landings, pilots! (I'm quite sure if they did go in the drink, they have experienced men on deck who can retrieve them, no matter what!) But it's chancy, I'm sure. No one wants to get wet on a day like that!
Retired U.S. Navy (21+ years), then 24 years at sea as master (captain) of commercial vessels. I've seen ships sink on calm days, due to bad cargo loading, miscalculations of ballast, etc. I've also seen seas like these too many times. Back in the day weather reports were hit and miss, and you learned to trust your skills in observing the sea and sky. Unfortunately, some storms do not give notice, and a poorly built/maintained vessel is going down, even if it is properly loaded and ballasted. I have survived a sinking vessel, with no hands lost. We all agreed it was only by God's grace that we made it through the long night, and the passing ship that saw the wreckage, and rescued us. The pay is never sufficient to equal what officers and crew endure in good times, much less in seas seen here. We return to the sea for a myriad of reasons, but the main impetus is the love of the sea. That cannot be explained. A famous quote that has an unknown author said "The sea is not for everyone, and not everyone is meant for the sea". The seas (nature) pick who will endure, and who cannot. A quick note on the skill of the helo pilot. He's obviously well experienced. I've seen this many times. The two most important aspects of his skill are patience and timing. After a landing such as this, the captain and the pilot will shake hands, compliment each other for their daring and skill and teamwork; then have drink together at the appropriate time.
Helicopter pilot, my new hero!!! :-O
What the heck is the ferry boat doing out in water like that with cars on deck? You know the weather. It's not like they went out to the middle of the Atlantic or Pacific. That's just stupid
Coming back from Japan to San Diego in late 1966, the USS Constellation (CVA-64) skirted a typhoon. There was a catwalk under the angle deck. I couldn't sleep one early morning so I went out to the weather deck, climbed out on the catwalk and belted myself in for what was the most unbelievable ride of my life. I watched as the bow would come out of the water for at least 10' and then plunge the bow into a wave. I can only give an estimate of the wave height, but one wave ripped off 125' of catwalk along both sides of the forward flight deck and one wave (maybe the same one) damage windows on the bridge.
Las tormentas y los faros son una cosa y las varadas en una playa de Bangladesh son otra muy distinta. En éstas hordas de obreros en condiciones infrahumanas desguazan barcos de acero contaminándose con asbestos, gases de petróleo y demás sin ninguna asistencia y con salarios de unos 50 Dólares al mes. El tarado que publicó este video debería saber qué imágenes mete, y a quienes oculta y qué intereses preserva.
Matthew 8:26 "And he [Jesus Christ] said to them, “Why are you afraid, O you of little faith?” Then he rose and rebuked the winds and the sea, and there was a great calm.
", remember God is in full control! just imagine being in a storm like that and God says 'still' - immediate calm, no waves, no wind - THAT IS THE GOD WHOM I SERVE, He calms the storms in my life with His word, just like that; consider Him! 🙌
If one was to believe in the supernatural the only force that could control the Ocean and not just trivial currents would be
Poseidon, Leviathan, Jörmungandr, Nagae and other major Godheads of the Left or Right. If you take in account that Jesus is
the Avatar of such major Godheads, but not being the God of Adam but His Son as clearly stated, He could have the power.
But God not, most certainly.
Nah kind of looks like just a bunch of cars getting smashed up at 8:26... I don't know what all those car owners did, but I kind of feel like God maybe the dick in that situation. God or the normal winter storms of that area along with poor planing and securing of the load on the behalf of the shipping company, either or.
i spoke a couple in my taxi night who said they worked on the pacific princess (the love boat ) in the antarctic ocean . they recon they regularly had force 18 storms . that must have been terrifying .
Or maybe the difficulty is landing on something with a different relative and constantly changing velocity than the air craft, unlike the Earth, which don't quote me if I'm wrong, last time I checked had a pretty constant velocity and rotation in which aircraft are relative to.
P.s. liking your own comment, it's pretty lame.
Scray thinking about the physics of large ships and waves. Hitting a large wall of water slows down the bow, the rest of the vessel is still moving at the original speed. Amazing they don't crumple like a beer can!
She can be a real terror when she is angry but she is a real jewel at other times. It was hard work following times of boredom at sea. She is beautiful, she is tempestuous at the worst of times. And like the previous person said going at best ten knots and even backwards going through a typhoon. I love her still, she will always be my true love.
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