Visibility V / V
I woke up on a cloudy morning and bonged from the sky to begin with a very powerful 22 degree tire and the arches above and below the sides joining together. The side suns and a piece of the horizon ring were also visible. I grabbed a few pictures, but I couldn’t guess at all what was to come.
It wasn’t until the afternoon sky that the best I could imagine exploded (Figures 2, 3, and 4). The side suns were beautiful and distinctive, in the 22-degree top-side arc the colors of the spectrum shone handsomely, and the pool-side arc was downright dazzling. The dim rainbow-like halos rising from the Sun on either side of the Sun turned out to be 46-degree pool-side arches.
For the first time in my life, I saw the horizon ring as a bright whole circle in which the 120-degree side suns stood out nicely. I also saw an unusual brightness in the sky on the exact opposite side of the Sun. The blacksmith was revealed to be the point where Wegener's arc intersected the horizon ring.
The rare halos had completely disappeared from the sky before 3 p.m., but at least a 22-degree ring and overhanging arc remained in the sky until 7 p.m. After them, to the right of the setting Sun, there was still a stunningly bright side sun (Fig. 5). From what I saw during the day, there was a strong impression that this might not happen again this year or even next year.