It probably has to do with knowing precisely where the sun is setting (or rising). To see a morning green flash, you'd have to be looking at PRECISELY the point on the horizon where it will emerge. It is much easier to watch it fall below the horizon. Richard Harshaw Cave Creek, AZ "Remember: your mind works faster than you think." -----Original Message----- From: az-observing-bounce@xxxxxxxxxxxxx [mailto:az-observing-bounce@xxxxxxxxxxxxx] On Behalf Of Dan Heim Sent: Monday, December 31, 2012 1:20 PM To: az-observing@xxxxxxxxxxxxx Subject: [AZ-Observing] Re: Green Flash Musings... I like that shot over Lake Michigan. I grew up on the Wisconsin side of that lake (before I'd even heard of the GF), so that made me wonder if there's any sunrise green flashes in the photographic record. Found this on YT: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FU16l-WSq_k Why are there so many more photographic examples of sunset GFs? Could it be the air is just layered better near sunset? Or more people are awake then, compared to sunrise. :) Dan Heim On 12/31/2012 12:54 PM, Tom Polakis wrote: > Here are a couple green flashes I photographed from the past year. > > Over Lake Michigan > http://www.pbase.com/polakis/image/145044393 > > Over the Pacific from La Jolla > http://www.pbase.com/polakis/image/147005351 > > > In both cases, the width of the green flash is about 1 arcminute, so it's difficult to see without some magnification. I was able to see it through the 200mm telephoto lens in both cases. > > Tom > -- > See message header for info on list archives or unsubscribing, and > please send personal replies to the author, not the list. > > > > -- See message header for info on list archives or unsubscribing, and please send personal replies to the author, not the list. -- See message header for info on list archives or unsubscribing, and please send personal replies to the author, not the list.