The following satellite images were taken from the California Smoke Satellite (CSS) facility located in San Clemente, California.
The images are dated March 5, 1967, and dated March 12, 1967.
The satellite’s image resolution was 100 centimeters (4.3 inches) per pixel.
The CSS satellite was used to collect atmospheric data on the California coastline.
The CSS image, which is dated March 15, 1967 shows a coastal ridge in the Santa Barbara Mountains, the southernmost point on the eastern side of the San Andreas Fault.
The image shows a very dark area around the ridge that is the edge of the darkening ridge.
The ridge appears to be a very dense dark area.
The area is also called the “smoke ring.”
The CSs image also shows an unusually high temperature of about 4.2 degrees Celsius (10 degrees Fahrenheit) in the smoke ring.
The heat is thought to be from a strong wind that is blowing up the Pacific.
The smoke ring appears to stretch across the entire San Andreas Peninsula.
The next image is dated May 6, 1967 and shows a ridge on the western side of San Andreas, the most populated part of the Peninsula.
The picture shows an area that is very dark, but the area is very warm.
The temperature is about 2.3 degrees Celsius (-4.7 degrees Fahrenheit).
The ridge is also about 4,000 meters (13,600 feet) above sea level.
The location of the smoke line is shown to be in the central part of this dark area of the ridge.
The last image dated May 19, 1967 is dated July 6, 1968.
This image is about 50 meters (164 feet) from the ridge line.
The bright red area that covers the entire ridge is an extremely bright spot that is visible in the satellite image.
This area is called the smoke cloud.
The cloud is estimated to be about 2,000 square kilometers (700 square miles) in size.
The smoke ring is about 10 kilometers (6.5 miles) long and about 2 kilometers (1.5 mi) wide.
The thick smoke from the smoke ridge is visible as a dark red haze.
The wind direction at the end of the streak is the same as the direction from the top of the crack to the ground.
This is consistent with the direction that the wind is blowing at the time the crack appeared.
The crack appears to have formed at a low elevation on the San Joaquin River.