Aerial Iceland - The Great Geysir and Strokkur geysers, Golden Circle Route (DJI Phantom 2)
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Aerial Tour Iceland - The Great Geysir and Strokkur geysers in the Golden Circle Route in southwest Iceland.
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Strokkur geyser. Iceland: July 2012. video 2
Strokkur (Icelandic for churn) is a fountain geyser in the geothermal area beside the Hvítá River in Iceland in the southwest part of the country, east of Reykjavik. It is one of Iceland's most famous geysers erupting about every 4-8 minutes 15 - 20 m high, sometimes up to 40 m high.
Iceland’s Geyser in 4k Slow Mo
Gav and Dan travel to the volcanic island of Iceland to capture thousands of liters of boiling water exploding in slow motion. They also thought it was a good idea to put the phantom on a drone. Was it a good idea? You’ll find out.
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Iceland Strokkur Geysir Golden Circle fields of geysers from drone
Just as the Great Geyser , Strokkur had in its history the same transition during the earthquake. He froze and then it came time activity. After cleaning the channel made in the 60s of the twentieth century breaks regularly and is currently the only active geyser in Iceland.
The name refers to Geysir make the whole area of geothermal hot springs, which is also one of the three seats belonging do the Golden Circle (Golden Circle).
This is really an artificially created tourist destination located in the valley Hakadalur hillsides Laugarfjall and its name inherits from the most famous geyser in Iceland.
Geysir also called the Great Geyser, was first discovered and described in the literature. It has just come from him, the term geyser or hot spring, which by volcanic activity, ie. The movements of magma chambers beneath the surface and pressure differences, at intervals, thrown through the resulting channel under the tremendous force of water, often at considerable height. Icelandic gjosa means explode, squirt.
The oldest geothermal sources in the area have more than 10,000 years, he Geysir was discovered in 1294. Historically, throwing water to a height of 80 meters, but unfortunately it is not currently active, but nothing is lost - as the history of the region geyser is in the phase of sleep. All through earthquakes. After one to activate a and the other to a halt.
Over the last century, its activity is quite weakened, geyser erupted sporadically but still at the height of often more than 80 meters. Finally, after the earthquake in 2000, he fell asleep. His channel is still filled with thermal water, which often exceeds 100 degrees Celsius and it is quite likely that soon resume its activity.
The place is still visited by many tour groups and that the matter located about 50 meters away Strokkur geyser, which erupts regularly every 5-7 minutes. Dump the water column with a diameter of 3 meters at a height of about 30 meters, there are also smaller jets.
In the vicinity there are also smaller pseudo geysers such as Smiður and Litli-Strokkur, is better suited to them to determine geothermal sources.
#Iceland #drone #geysir
Country : Iceland
Place : Strokkur Geysir
GPS Coordinates :
64° 18' 37.3392'' N
20° 18' 8.496'' W
Latitude / Longitude :
Filmed by : Phantom 3 Pro and Phantom 4
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Geysir Hot Springs in Iceland
Gaysir is located in Haukadalur valley, a geothermal area of more than 50 hot springs and multicolored mudpots in southwest Iceland
There are two geysers, which are called Geysir and Strokkur.
There are about thirty much smaller geysers and hot pools in the area. The first named pool on the path is Litli Geysir ('Little Geysir'). The thick, boiling fluids with the sulfurous smell looks like an abandoned witches' cauldron. It doesn't spout like its bigger namesake, but just keeps a constant bubble.
Like many of the other pools, the little geyser does not have the buildup of steam that creates the spectacular eruptions in the active geysers naturally tied into earthquake activity in the area.
Strokker, the Churn
Strokkur geyser at Geysir Hot Springs Geothermal Area in IcelandThis one is still very active. It may be smaller than the 70 to 80 meter high plume of steam that Great Geysir produces, but the 25 to 35 meters high eruption of steam is an amazing sight
See video 'How Geysers works'
Geyser Strokkur on Iceland
Strokkur is the most famous geyser in Iceland. It erupts every few minutes. In the first phase of the eruption, a water dome forms. Slow-motion shots show how the water column breaks through.
Strokkur is a geyser in the geothermal area Haukadalur and lies in south Iceland. It is Iceland's most famous geyser, erupting about every 4–8 minutes 15 – 20 m high.
Strokkur was first mentioned in 1789, after an earthquake unblocked the conduit of the geyser. It continued to erupt until the turn of the 20th century, when another earthquake blocked the conduit again. In 1963 locals cleaned out the blocked conduit through the bottom of the basin, and the geyser has been regularly erupting ever since.
STROKKUR GEYSIR Iceland
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GEYSER & GULLFOSS WATERFALL | Golden Circle, Iceland
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On our way around the Golden Circle, we stop at Haukadalur Valley to see the famous geysers: Strokkur, Fata and “The Great Geysir” (which is what all geyser are named after!). A short ten minute drive led us to Gullfoss Waterfall, which was the windiest place we’ve been to!
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Strokkur geysir Iceland HD
Strokkur geysir in Iceland HD Date 10 Februar 2012
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A slow motion eruption of the geyser Strokkur on Saturday 7th February 2015 in Geysir, Iceland
Aerial Iceland - The Great Geysir and Strokkur geysers (DJI Phantom 2)
The Great Geysir and Strokkur geysers are located in the Golden Circle Route in southwest Iceland. They are one of the most popular tourist attractions in the country.
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a geyser in iceland. Strokkur is a fountain geyser in the geothermal area beside the Hvítá River in Iceland in the southwest part of the country, east of Reykjavik. Strokkur erupts about every 4-8 minutes 15 - 20 meters high, sometimes up to 40 meters high.
The Geysirs of the Haukadalur Geothermal Area (Geysir Strokkur) - Island/Iceland
Strokkur (Icelandic for churn) is a fountain geyser in the geothermal area beside the Hvítá River in Iceland in the southwest part of the country, east of Reykjavík. It is one of Iceland's most famous geysers, erupting about every 8-10 minutes, 15 – 20 m high, sometimes up to 40 m high.
Strokkur is part of Haukadalur geothermal area, where are located various other geothermal features: mud pools, fumaroles, algal deposits, and other geysers beside and around it, such as Geysir.
Die Straße Nr. 35 führt durch das Gebiet Haukadalur. Hier liegt auch das einmalige Geothermalgebiet mit seinen vielzähligen, verschiedenen heißen Quellen. Die berühmteste Springquelle und auch Namensgeber für alle Springquellen ist der „Geysir“. Der Geysir „Geysir“ ist jedoch nicht sehr aktiv. Am aktivsten ist der Geysir „Strokkur“, der alle 5 bis 10 Minuten eine große Wasserfontaine ausspuckt.
Strokkur - Geysir - Iceland
Here is a video of Strokkur, geyser based in Geysir - Iceland.
It erupts every 5-10 minutes and the splash of boiling water can go up to 25 meters.
Iceland's 1,000-year-old Strokkur Geysir
Strokkur Geysir is one of the most active geysers in the world. The hot springs temperature is between 80-100 degrees C, but it can reach 240 degrees C below the surface.
It is 1,000 years old and it lies on the geothermic field of Haukadalur. It is part of Iceland's popular Golder Circle, a tourist route through the most beautiful spots in the country.
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The Great Geysir and Strokkur | Haukadalur, Iceland.
The Great Geysir, the Icelandic super-star is the namesake for all the geysers in the world. The Strokkur geyser, it's baby brother is now the star of the show and Geysir hasn't gone off in a while. Let nature blow you away!
The Golden Circle: Geysir, Gullfoss and Thingvellir. A Must-do tour in Iceland!
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Strokkur Geyser Eruption at Geysir in Iceland
The Strokkur Geyser erupts reliably every 4 to 8 minutes, jetting hot water into the air as high as 40 meters. The geyser is located in Iceland's Geysir park, home to the geyser that originated the word.
ICELAND - Strokkur Geysir Eruption
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Strokkur Geysir Eruption
Geysir eruption 1985
An eruption of Geysir, Iceland in the first week of August 1985. Geysir (sometimes referred to as the Great Geysir) was the first hot spring known to Europeans to throw jets of water and steam into the air and its name became a collective term as other hot springs with similar characteristics were discovered around the world, i.e. geysers. Geysir is hundreds of years old and alternates between phases of activity and rest. Active periods are brought about by earthquakes that open up cracks and fissures that feed the geyser. As time passes, the cracks gradually become clogged up again by the precipitation of dissolved minerals in the water. Two earthquake events in 2000 woke Geysir up from a period of slumber, but it has now been dormant for several years (as of 2011). During periods of low activity, eruptions can be stimulated by lowering surface tension with the introduction of a surfactant such as soap, which was the case in the eruption shown above. Such stimulation has ceased due to environmental reasons. Geysir is located in the Haukadalur valley and is accompanied by a multitude of other hot springs and geysers, including Strokkur. Strokkur is a very active geyser that erupts every 5-10 minutes or so and sends fountains of water up to 15-20 m. It does not rival the Great Geysir, but is commonly mistaken for its larger sibling that is currently in a phase of rest.
Strokkur geysir in Iceland
Taken August 2005. Watch the whole thing, it doesn't go off right away.