- Angela Abar wrestles with destiny in ‘Watchmen’ episode 8 Sunday 9:05 PM
- Guy who runs Trump Organization Twitter account caught hyping up own tweet Sunday 4:51 PM
- People found out how tall Olaf is–and now ‘Frozen’ is terrifying Sunday 3:41 PM
- Rapper Juice WRLD dead at 21 Sunday 3:02 PM
- Embody Andrew Yang, fight other presidential candidates in video game Sunday 2:33 PM
- Ariana Grande spoke with TikTok teen who looks exactly like her Sunday 1:00 PM
- Beyoncé accused of paying dancers ‘low rates’ Sunday 11:58 AM
- Timmy Thick blasted for saying the N-word in comeback video Sunday 9:11 AM
- Netflix’s ‘The Confession Killer’ is a devastating and well-built portrait of a con artist Sunday 8:00 AM
- Swipe This! I’m ashamed to tell anyone about my online shopping habit Sunday 6:00 AM
- UPS facing backlash for thanking police after employee killed in shootout Saturday 5:02 PM
- Sanders campaign fires staffer after anti-Semitic, homophobic tweets surface Saturday 3:13 PM
- Brother Nature was attacked, says everyone just watched with phones out Saturday 2:45 PM
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- Ex-vegan YouTuber accused of fraud after following meat-only diet Saturday 1:11 PM
Drones show us what Winter Storm Juno looked and sounded like from the air
Gorgeous footage captures the pristine aftermath of the storm.
As Winter Storm Juno hit the Northeastern U.S. on Monday, people fired up their drones and cameras to catch some of the winter weather from the sky: the aftermath of pristine snow on streets left empty, along with parks blanketed in a dusty, white substance.
If you replace the original audio with music, the storm seems almost calm and majestic, as in Jonathan Harper’s video from the snowstorm in New York City.
When the footage is coupled with the noise of a howling wind, however, it makes you want to warm up with a cup of tea under the covers and avoid the outdoors at all costs.
One cameraman caught the aftermath with a Phantom DJI drone in New Jersey.
Drone photographers were out in the streets as well, including Alan Murray, editor at Fortune Magazine, who filmed the New York snowstorm. In a tweet, he said that 50-mile-per-hour winds made flying the device difficult.
Screengrab via Jonathan Harper/YouTube
Selena Larson is a technology reporter based in San Francisco who writes about the intersection of technology and culture. Her work explores new technologies and the way they impact industries, human behavior, and security and privacy. Since leaving the Daily Dot, she's reported for CNN Money and done technical writing for cybersecurity firm Dragos.