Amazing Weather Pictures DefinitionSource(Google.com.pk)
1. (Earth Sciences / Physical Geography)
a. the day-to-day meteorological conditions, esp temperature, cloudiness, and rainfall, affecting a specific place Compare climate 
b. (modifier) relating to the forecasting of weather a weather ship
2. a prevailing state or condition
make heavy weather
a. (Transport / Nautical Terms) (of a vessel) to roll and pitch in heavy seas
b. (foll by of) to carry out with great difficulty or unnecessarily great effort
under the weather Informal
a. not in good health
1. The state of the atmosphere at a given time and place, with respect to variables such as temperature, moisture, wind velocity, and barometric pressure.
a. Adverse or destructive atmospheric conditions, such as high winds or heavy rain: encountered weather five miles out to sea.
b. The unpleasant or destructive effects of such atmospheric conditions: protected the house from the weather.
3. weathers Changes of fortune: had known him in many weathers.
v. weath·ered, weath·er·ing, weath·ers
1. To expose to the action of the elements, as for drying, seasoning, or coloring.
2. To discolor, disintegrate, wear, or otherwise affect adversely by exposure.
3. To come through (something) safely; survive: weather a crisis.
4. To slope (a roof, for example) so as to shed water.
5. Nautical To pass to the windward of despite bad weather.
1. To show the effects, such as discoloration, of exposure to the elements: The walls of the barn had weathered.
2. To withstand the effects of weather: a house paint that weathers well.
1. Nautical Of or relating to the windward side of a ship; windward.
2. Relating to or used in weather forecasting: a weather plane.
To experience or cause to experience weather conditions that prevent movement: The squadron is weathered in because of dense fog. Such a storm will weather the fleet in.
make heavy weather of
To exaggerate the difficulty of something to be done.
under the weather
1. Somewhat indisposed; slightly ill.
a. Intoxicated; drunk.
b. Suffering from a hangover.
[Middle English weder, wether, from Old English weder; see w- in Indo-European roots.]
"the Earth is oval or oblate spheroid to be exact and the diameter at the equator is greater than the diameter pole to pole. The distance from the centre of the Earth to sea level 13 miles greater at the Equator than at the poles. The reason it is not so obvious is that 13 miles is relatively insignificant compared to the diameter of 7926 miles. Also the photo is truncated just below the equator. The ovoid shape is not due to gravity but the centrifugal force caused by the rotation of the earth about its axis. This force is greater at the equator and the least at the poles, hence the equator is pulled outwards due to the plasticity of the earth. - Cynical, UK, 5/11/12 6:51 PM" Would the earth be precisely spherical were it to stop rotating and allowed time to stabilize? It seems amazing if true, but perhaps not!
NASA released the spectacular view of Earth below on January 25, 2012 from its newest Earth-observing satellite - Suomi NPP. It is the first of a new generation of satellites that will observe many facets of our changing Earth.
This composite image below uses a number of swaths of the Earth's surface taken on January 4, 2012. NASA has renamed this newest Earth-observing satellite in honor of the late Verner E. Suomi, a meteorologist at the University of Wisconsin who is recognized widely as "the father of satellite meteorology."
Here are some amazing weather pictures. You can make any of these images into your computer desktop wallpaper. Just click on an image to enlarge it, and then choose “Set as Desktop Background”.
Hanging in space, our beautiful blue planet has never been seen more clearly.
This is Planet Earth, seen from 36,000km above the surface, with the rich deep blues of the sea contrasting with the sharp outlines of land, as white clouds scurry across the skies.
The image was taken by the Electro-L, Russia's latest weather satellite, and unlike other images of our planet, it was taken in one single shot, at a massive resolution of 121million megapixels.
Most images by NASA and other agencies are taken by stitching many images together, so it is rare to find such a high-definition image of our beautiful planet in one single shot.