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This giant wave in Brazil causes significant damage

The Amerindians call it "the destroyer". It is the longest wave in the world. 🌊

01/07/2019 5:01 PM

139 comments

  • نورول ع.
    02/06/2020 14:35

    inda alang2, tidal wave nah

  • Diane H.
    04/13/2019 01:47

    Wow this is amazing ,yet scary at the same time.

  • Róża G.
    04/08/2019 18:51

    😮😮

  • Yvonne W.
    04/01/2019 15:13

    How about New Brunswick’s tidal bore in Canada?

  • Michele S.
    04/01/2019 08:51

    😎

  • Tiga G.
    04/01/2019 06:36

    grosse vague

  • Dale H.
    03/30/2019 05:39

    Seems like a terrible idea, but at same time I think I got the perfect board to slay that wave... 🤔

  • Agathe M.
    03/29/2019 17:59

    faites attention

  • Tanya M.
    03/19/2019 22:20

    you forgot Stewiacke, Nova Scotia, where it happens twice per day. Not 6-9m high, mind you, but well worth the ride!

  • Luneque S.
    03/19/2019 12:46

    Pororoca, the big wave from Amazon ;)

  • Shiva B.
    03/19/2019 08:46

    A huge roaring of Beautiful auto nature but moving disrupt habit is amazing Brut Nature.

  • Bob B.
    03/18/2019 20:35

    River bore...ocean tide change causes it

  • Gerard G.
    03/18/2019 03:10

    Yet they don’t see the need for water purification process in water underwater to expedite clarity, debris extraction, contamination extraction!

  • Tiago V.
    03/17/2019 13:38

    American Kanagawa 🌊

  • David M.
    03/16/2019 22:48

    Maitland, Nova Scotia - Shubenacadie River.

  • Mar X.
    03/15/2019 23:54

    30 min party wave jom.

  • Calvin R.
    03/15/2019 16:55

    , something for the bucket list or nah? 🔥🌀

  • Jerry A.
    03/15/2019 16:01

    The Pororoca (Portuguese pronunciation: [pɔɾɔˈɾɔkɐ], [poɾoˈɾɔkɐ]) is a tidal bore, with waves up to 4 metres high that travel as much as 800 km inland upstream on the Amazon River and adjacent rivers. Its name comes from the indigenous Tupi language, where it could translate into "great roar". It could be also a Portuguese version of the term poroc-poroc, which in the native indigenous' language was a way of expressing the act of destroying everything. It could be also a portmanteau of the words poroc (to take out, to tear away) and oca (house). It occurs at the mouth of the river where its waters meet the Atlantic Ocean.

  • Robert P.
    03/15/2019 12:22

    ‘Amerindians’ 😂😂😂 ‘The native peoples of....’

  • Lucas G.
    03/15/2019 12:20

    c’est pas la Garonne ça

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