Denver meteorologists recorded a huge swarm of butterflies. Its length is 110 kilometers
Meteorologists from Denver recorded a huge swarm of butterflies flying over Colorado. On 5 October, reports CBS.
First, scientists from the National weather service (NWS) decided that the satellite recorded birds. Then meteorologists appealed to Twitter users to help determine their view. Almost all of the responses they received were the same: that of a butterfly.
Look at what’s flying into Denver! Radar from last hour showing what we believe to be birds. Any bird experts know what kind? #ornithology pic.twitter.com/EAqzdMwpFU
— NWS Boulder (@NWSBoulder) on 3 October 2017.
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Later they realized that the device recorded the migration of a huge swarm of butterflies repaints, which stretches for 110 kilometers. Meteorologists say that the companion does not notice the insect, therefore, could not understand that the accumulation showed monitors. Scientists noticed that the direction of motion of objects different from how normally birds fly.
Meteorologist Paul Schlatter recalled that, as a rule, bird migration occurs from North to South. Butterflies painted ladies occur throughout the United States. They migrate to Northern Mexico and the Southeast U.S. during the cold months. These butterflies are known for the fact that the day is able to fly hundreds of kilometers.