California is not a desert state.
That is not surprising when you consider that it is home to some of the world’s most famous Hollywood landmarks.
The Golden Gate Bridge, the iconic Hollywood sign, and Disneyland Resort are located within easy reach of San Francisco, Los Angeles, San Diego, Oakland and many other major metropolitan areas.
These are not desert areas, but they do have their fair share of challenges when it comes to maintaining them.
For the most part, the sign’s yellow hue is not the result of a lack of maintenance, but rather the result a natural process.
The yellow leaves are naturally a bright yellow and are easily bleached.
The green leaves are darker, with a slight green tint.
In contrast, the white leaves are lighter in color, and have a deeper green tint to them.
These yellow leaves will turn yellow over time as the water in the soil evaporates.
As the water evaporates, the organic matter in the leaves decomposes, leaving behind a yellow powdery residue.
This is what creates the yellowing of the yellow leaves.
The decomposition of the organic material releases a substance called cyanide, which is the substance that causes the yellowed leaves to turn yellow.
Over time, this can cause the yellow in the yellow-powdered soil to become white and turn gray.
The reason the Hollywood Sign is yellow is because of the natural decomposition process.
Yellow leaves decompose into cyanide in the spring and fall.
When the water table drops, the cyanide builds up in the earth and the yellow deposits accumulate on the surface.
In the spring, the ground is covered with a thick layer of cyanide.
As water levels drop, the amount of cyanides released in the area increases.
This process causes the ground to get wet.
This wet area will then dry up, and the cyanides are no longer in the ground and will slowly be replaced by the other materials in the field.
The gray is the result from the cyanidation process.
During the dry season, the soil will be covered in a thick, dry layer of soil.
This soil is very acidic and can be extremely corrosive to plants.
As it dries out, the surface of the soil is covered in black and yellow dust.
In summer, the black and white dust will settle on the white and yellow soil, which causes the soil to turn white.
The soil turns yellow in autumn and winter.
During this time, the yellow dust is replaced by a dark brown layer of brown soil that is more acidic and is the main source of the white-colored soil.
When you look at the Hollywood signs in the summer, it will often be obvious that the yellow was caused by the cyanization process.
In winter, the gray dust will cover the white soil, and that layer of dust is the source of yellow soil.
Because the ground becomes too dry and too cold, the color of the signs will gradually become brown.
As this process continues, the water that once flowed in the sign will evaporate and become less and less available for the plant and animals to drink.
When water levels fall below the minimum necessary for the sign to remain yellow, the plant dies.
The plant will then turn yellow, but the plant will not grow back.
The signs become a dark yellow and eventually disappear.
As a result, the signs remain yellow because of a natural decomposement process.