According to the guardian on November 7, thousands of frozen eggs have been found off the coast of Finland.
The “frozen eggs” covered 30 meters of coastline, the report said. “The largest egg was about the size of a football,” said local resident risto matera, who photographed the group. “it was a spectacular sight. I’ve never seen anything like it.”
Such a situation is not common, but could occur once a year under the right weather conditions, the report quoted jonevainio, an expert at the Finnish meteorological institute, as saying. He said the “frozen egg” is the right temperature at a point below freezing, near the right temperature of freezing, in the shallows washed back and forth by the waves. “You also need something to make the core [of the egg], and the core collects the ice and encases it, and the waves wash it back and forth along the coast, and the surface of the ball gets wet, and it freezes, and it gets bigger and bigger,” said vainio.
Professor James carter, a geology professor at the university of Illinois, said autumn is the best time to observe the phenomenon. In the fall, ice begins to form on the surface of the water, and when the waves swell, they form some kind of mud. “I can imagine the water moving back and forth, forming a mixture of mud,” he said. “thanks to the photographers who Shared the photos and observations, the world can now see things that most of us may never see.”