This view is from a different angle from those I took before. However, due to the dust in the wind we have an excellent view of the contours of the eroded snow.
This close in you can really see the contours in the snow. Additionally, you can see where the airflow drastically slowed down or stopped from the increased deposition of dirt particles; darker means slower.
I step closer and you can see the power of wind. If you see rock in a similar formation it was eroded by wind and water. On the left side of this image is the outer edge of the whirlwind and you can see the concave indention into the snow from the spinning wind. This was only a few days after the snowstorm so there was still plenty of snow on the ground, but not in the region of the whirlwind.
Now one step closer. You can really see the streamlines of the airflow across the snow. These are the distinct tracks of dirt in the snow which is a relativity accurate visualization of the winds velocity field.
I would recommend you actually click on the pictures to see them in all their glory. I wanted the images big for the drive by viewer, but as a result they are somewhat cropped.