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Offbeat Camera Captures Being Swallowed By Molten Lava

10:40  13 november  2017
10:40  13 november  2017 Source:   ibtimes.com

Essential’s camera accessory now supports Facebook Live streaming in 360 degrees

  Essential’s camera accessory now supports Facebook Live streaming in 360 degrees The Essential Phone shipped earlier this year with an optional 360-degree camera accessory, but it didn’t really do more than take 4K spherical videos and photos. To stream in 360 degrees on Facebook, you’ll need to go live from within the 360 Degree app, then log on to Facebook to start the stream. The camera is capable of supporting spatial audio, which means viewers can turn in various angles to hear more (or less) of a certain sound coming from a different direction. It can also support streaming in either 4K or 2K, which users can select before going live.

A camera lost in volcanic lava managed to survive and capture the whole thing on video. Erik Storm, a tour guide for Kiluaea EcoGuides, lost his GoPro camera inside a small crevice in Hawaii about 16 months ago when the footage was captured .

The GoPro camera is then engulfed by the liquid which typically reaches temperatures of between 700C to 1,200C, before flames spark around it. Erik Storm is a tour guide in Hawaii (Erik Storm/Kilauea EcoGuides). The footage captured by the camera has been viewed nearly two million

A camera lost in volcanic lava managed to survive and capture the whole thing on video. Erik Storm, a tour guide for Kiluaea EcoGuides, lost his GoPro camera inside a small crevice in Hawaii about 16 months ago when the footage was captured.

Storm put the camera inside the crevice to record video of the lava flow but forgot about it, he told PetaPixel. The GoPro was swallowed by the lava, but Storm was able to hammer it out once the lava cooled and hardened into rock.

Camera Captures Being Swallowed By Molten Lava

  Camera Captures Being Swallowed By Molten Lava A GoPro captured the entire thing on video and lived to tell the tale.A camera lost in volcanic lava managed to survive and capture the whole thing on video. Erik Storm, a tour guide for Kiluaea EcoGuides, lost his GoPro camera inside a small crevice in Hawaii about 16 months ago when the footage was captured.

CSAV Hawaii: Sampling Molten Lava UH Hilo Geology Department - Продолжительность: 1:45 CenterStudyVolcanoes 2 330 280 просмотров. Top 10 Biggest Things In The World - Продолжительность: 12:38 BE AMAZED 2 854 871 просмотр.

Camera Submerged in Hot Lava , Keeps Recording. WATCH: A camera left in the path of flowing lava gets destroyed, but the footage survives. During a volcano tour in Hawai'i, molten rock submerged a forgotten GoPro—but the camera continued to record.

“I was telling a story when the molten lava completely engulfed by GoPro and it caught on fire,” he told PetaPixel. “I used a geology rock hammer to pull it out of the lava and thought it was a total loss.”

Needless to say, Storm was surprised when he realized the SD card survived to capture the footage. The camera yielded intense video of the lava flowing toward the lens before bursting into flames.

Lava ranges in temperature from 1,200 degrees Fahrenheit to more than 2,000 degrees Fahrenheit, according to Oregon State University. Images of the GoPro from after the encounter showed a seared and blistered camera.

“The camera even still worked although not as well as it did before,” said Storm. “Truly amazing it survived.”

Australia just received another worrying reading on the fragility of household finances .
Australian retail sales have been terrible in recent months. According to the Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS), they fell in both July and August, and came in flat in September, presenting a worrying indication on the health of household finances. Unfortunately, if this alternate retail sales indicator from the National Australia Bank (NAB) is correct, it looks like that weakness continued in October.The bank's Cashless Retail Sales Index, a measures of spending patterns from its customers using debit and credit cards, BPAY, and Paypal, grew by just 0.2% last month, leaving the increase on a year earlier at 6.

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