When the blue wave is no longer seen, the phenomenon is called a blue light ocean wave.
The blue waves can be seen from anywhere, and are also called blue lights because they’re so bright that they seem to flash like fireworks.
The waves have a bright white rim around them and the ocean waves are so strong they can cause permanent damage to structures.
The first wave that formed in the 1960s was a blue wave that struck the water in the Strait of Juan de Fuca, near the town of Cagayan de Oro, and washed ashore.
In 1970, another blue wave washed ashore in the northern coast of Costa Rica.
A third blue wave hit the coast of Peru in 1995 and another hit the ocean in the northwestern Pacific in 1996.
A fourth wave struck the ocean near the Philippines in 2007, and another wave in 2014.
Blue waves are also seen in the Pacific Ocean, including in the Indian Ocean, and have caused major waves in the Caribbean Sea and off Australia’s east coast.
The last wave to form in the Atlantic Ocean, in the 1980s, was a white light ocean.