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For years, it’s been a rare experience to see an endangered California condor in the wild.There are only 429 of North America’s largest bird alive today, and half of them live in zoos.The solar-powered “condor cam” allows the public to watch the huge, vulture-like birds feeding, grooming and flying in real time, and enables scientists to monitor them more efficiently.It’s the latest example of how inexpensive video technology and high-speed Internet connections are changing the way the public interacts with wildlife — from sea otters at the Monterey Bay Aquarium to pandas at Washington, D. “We put the camera right on top of one of the main feeding areas so we could zoom down and get identification of each individual,” said Kelly Sorenson, executive director of the Ventana Wildlife Society, a nonprofit that has worked to bring condors back from the brink of extinction.Longtime climbers of Yosemite National Park's iconic El Capitan said Thursday they've never seen a rock fall like the one "the size of an apartment building" that plunged down the vertical face of the stunning rock formation, killing a British climber and seriously injuring his British climbing partner."I've seen smaller avalanches and smaller falls before where you would just see a tiny dust cloud, this was covering a good portion of the rock in front of us," said John De Grazio of YExplore Yosemite Adventures, who has led climbers scaling El Capitan for 12 years.“Over the weekend when we were testing it, we had 25 condors in front of the camera.” The condor cam can be watched on the group’s website, Several times a week, biologists who work at the organization put out stillborn calves on the site, a 240-acre property surrounded by wilderness in the Los Padres National Forest of Monterey County.
Fall is one of the peak seasons because the days are long and the weather is warm.
They posted pictures on social media showing billowing white dust moments after the crash.
Canadian climber Peter Zabrok described the rock that fell as "white granite the size of an apartment building," adding that it suddenly peeled off the wall with no warning.
Gediman, the park spokesman, said the massive rock fall was among seven that happened in the same general area during a four-hour period on Wednesday. Officials had no immediate estimate for how much the big rock weighed but Gediman said all of the rock falls Wednesday weighed 1,300 tons (1,100 metric tons) combined. Mason Robison, 38, fell about 230 feet (70 meters) and died.
The park records about 80 rock falls per year, though they are rarely fatal. Robison's gear digging into the side of the mountain caused the rock to dislodge.But on Monday, with some high-tech help, the bird watching got a lot easier.