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Clear day view of ML cam

[MLcam] Mokuʻāweoweo Caldera from the Northwest Rim

This image is from a temporary research camera positioned on the north rim of Mokuʻāweoweo, the summit caldera of Mauna Loa volcano by the USGS Hawaiian Volcano Observatory. If you look carefully around early morning or late evening, you may see a few thermal areas emitting steam. See 'Current Activity' for the latest Mauna Loa information.

Disclaimer

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Vog obscures view during slack or no tradewinds at the summit of Kī...

Vog obscures view during slack or no tradewinds at summit of Kīlauea

Vog obscures view during slack or no tradewinds at the summit of Kīlauea Volcano, Hawai‘i

Side-by-side comparison of the northwest wall of Kīlauea Caldera on...

Side-by-side comparison of the NW wall of Kīlauea Caldera on a clea...

Side-by-side comparison of the northwest wall of Kīlauea Caldera on a clear day (left) and a day with thick vog (right). HVO observation tower and building can be seen near the center in each photo.

View of caldera from a thermal webcam

Kīlauea Caldera Thermal from HVO Observation Tower [F1cam]

The webcams are operational 24/7 and faithfully record the dark of night if there are no sources of incandescence or other lights. Thermal webcams record heat rather than light and get better views through volcanic gas. At times, clouds and rain obscure visibility. The cameras are subject to sporadic breakdown, and may not be repaired immediately. Some cameras are

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Low-light view

[HMcam] Halemaʻumaʻu Overlook Vent from Halemaʻumaʻu Overlook

This image is from a temporary research camera positioned at the Halemaʻumaʻu Visitor Overlook, looking at a steep angle toward the eruptive vent in Halemaʻumaʻu. The camera is set to record images in a low-light mode, which is better able to see through the gas plume.

Disclaimer

The webcams are operational 24/7 and faithfully record the dark

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Cleary day view of KI Cam

[KIcam] Kīlauea Caldera from HVO Observation Tower

This image is from a research camera mounted in the observation tower at the Hawaiian Volcano Observatory. The camera is looking SSE towards the active vent in Halemaʻumaʻu, 1.9 km (1.2 miles) from the webcam. For scale, Halemaʻumaʻu is approximately 1 km (0.6 mi) across and about 85 m (~280 ft) deep.

Disclaimer

The webcams are operational 24

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Coconut grove and campground on the southern shoreline of Kīlauea V...

Coconut grove and campground on the southern shoreline of Kīlauea a...

Coconut grove and campground on the southern shoreline of Kīlauea Volcano at Halapē before 1975 magnitude 7.7 earthquake. Halapē was a popular hiking destination in Hawai‘i Volcanoes National Park.

View from MT cam

[MTcam] Mokuʻāweoweo Caldera Thermal from the Northwest Rim

This image is from a temporary thermal camera located on the north rim of Mauna Loa's summit caldera. The temperature scale is in degrees Celsius up to a maximum of 500 degrees (932 degrees Fahrenheit) for this camera model, and scales automatically based on the maximum and minimum temperatures on the caldera floor and not the whole frame, which sometimes results in the

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Clear day view of Mauna Loa during tradewind conditions from the su...

Clear day view of Mauna Loa during tradewind conditions from the su...

Clear day view of Mauna Loa during tradewind conditions from the summit of Kīlauea Volcano

Map of post-1823 lava flows erupted from Mauna Loa (gray) and numbe...

Map of post-1823 lava flows erupted from Mauna Loa (gray) and numbe...

Slope map of Mauna Loa, including lava flows erupted since 1823 (gray), showing the approximate number of hours or days it took for a flow to advance from the vent location to the ocean or maximum reach of a flow. One flow that moved down the steep slopes on west flank of Mauna Loa reached the ocean in as little as 3 hours after the vent started erupting in 1950. The bold

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Cleary day view of K2 cam

[K2cam] Halemaʻumaʻu Overlook Vent from HVO Observation Tower

This image is from a research camera mounted in the observation tower at the Hawaiian Volcano Observatory. The camera is looking SSE towards the active vent in Halemaʻumaʻu, 1.9 km (1.2 miles) from the webcam. For scale, the crater wall of Halemaʻumaʻu behind the eruptive vent is about 85 m (~280 ft) high.

Disclaimer

The webcams are

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