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Size: 19.7 W x 19.7 H x 0 D in
Ships in a Tube
Photography: Color on Paper.
4 photographs of the volcano of Stromboli island erupting smoke, Eolie islands, Sicily, Italy.
each photo measures 50x50, total size, 100x100
Limited Edition Print - edition 1 of 5 signed and numbered,
printed on Canson Infinity Baryta Photographique II 310 g/m² - Satin Fine Art, museum quality
Your print will be produced to the highest standards, proofed, checked and packed rolled in a tube sent by courier. The paper is of the highest quality specially selected by the artist. Comes with signed & numbered certificate of authenticity, which guarantees your print is a work of art, only available at the editions stated.
Mount Stromboli has been in almost continuous eruption for the past 2,000–5,000 years. A pattern of eruption is maintained in which explosions occur at the summit craters, with mild to moderate eruptions of incandescent volcanic bombs, a type of tephra, at intervals ranging from minutes to hours. This Strombolian eruption, as it is known, is also observed at other volcanoes worldwide. Eruptions from the summit craters typically result in a few short, mild, but energetic bursts, ranging up to a few hundred meters in height, containing ash, incandescent lava fragments and stone blocks. Stromboli's activity is almost exclusively explosive, but lava flows do occur at times when volcanic activity is high: an effusive eruption occurred in 2002, the first in 17 years, and again in 2003, 2007, and 2013–14. Volcanic gas emissions from this volcano are measured by a multi-component gas analyzer system, which detects pre-eruptive degassing of rising magma, improving prediction of volcanic activity. On 3 July 2019, two major explosive events occurred at around 16:46 local time, alongside 20 additional minor explosive events identified by Italy's National Institute of Geophysics and Volcanology. A hiker near the volcano's summit was killed after being struck by flying debris when the eruption began. On 28 August 2019, at 10:16 local time, an explosive eruption sent a pyroclastic flow down the volcano’s northern flank and into the sea, where it continued for several hundred meters before collapsing. The resulting ash column reached a height of 2,000 m (6,600 ft).