Like the giant breakers in the ocean surf, the magnificent waves of the clouds in the sky plummeted and crashed over the weekend mountain lake in Smith Tuesday night. They were spotted and filmed by Amy Christie Hunter at about 20:30
"This was the coolest cloud formation I think I've ever seen!" she wrote on her Facebook page.
Hunter's photo has become viral, appearing on local and national television broadcasts and websites.
Kelvin-Helmholtz's turbulence clouds form a change in air density between adjacent layers and as a result of the wind velocity differences known as shear. These clouds are extremely short-lived and shatter in the same way as shore waves – because the lower layer moves slower than the top layer and the upper shafts are overdrive and broken. you need disturbances or disturbances to drive the air flow. Normally, they only last 10 minutes before collapsing.
These are most common in mountain ranges because of stratified air above them, but they can be formed everywhere and show the liquid nature of the atmosphere.  are two other examples of textbooks from these cloud formations, both of 2015:
From Breckenridge, Colorado.
Clouds of Kelvin-Helmholtz over the Breckenridge ski resort in Colorado, October 28, 2015 (@breckenridgemtn)