Awesome photo of melting speed limit sign goes viral

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Melting Ice Looks Like Street Sign In This Incredible Photo

MUSTANG, Okla. (WTIC)— A photo showing a speed limit sign melting has gone viral.

Twitter user @barbiereif shared a photo that shows a speed limit sign in Mustang, Oklahoma melting. She tweeted the photo with the caption:

Ice Storm 2015 has started to melt. Power on, uverse not. #icestorm#mustang #oklahoma

KWTX Meteorologist Brady Taylor shared the photo on his Facebook page. It has over 17,000 likes and shares.

Five people died in single-vehicle accidents in Kansas, according to Lt. Adam Winters with the state's Highway Patrol. He said all of the accidents could be attributed to black ice or hazardous road conditions.

Flooding claimed at least three lives in the Dallas area. The victims include a man in Garland, northeast of Dallas. Benjamin Floyd, 29, was on his way to work when raging floodwaters swept his car off the road, according to CNN affiliate KTVT. He was unable to get out of his vehicle before it was submerged Friday, Garland city officials said.

The two other flooding deaths came in Johnson County, south of Fort Worth, county emergency management officials said.

The National Weather Service reported ice storms in the Texas Panhandle. Three people died in a road accident on Interstate 40 about 45 miles west of Amarillo, the weather service reported.

Related: Take a look inside ice caves:

27 PHOTOS
Ice caves inside Iceland glacier
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Awesome photo of melting speed limit sign goes viral
Photo credit: Solent
Photo credit: Solent
Icebergs with Aurora and reflections, Jokulsarlon Glacial Lagoon, Breidamerkurjokull Glacier, Vatnajokull Ice Cap, Iceland (Photo credit: Getty)
Ice walls with cave, Breidamerkurjokull, Vatnajokull Ice Cap, Iceland (Photo credit: Getty)
Glacial Ice Cave, Svinafellsjokull glacier, Skaftafell National Park, Iceland (Photo credit: Getty)
Detail of glacial ice cave on Svinafellsjokull, Vatnajokull Ice Cap, Iceland (Photo credit: Getty)
Langjokull Glacier, Iceland. Caves are formed from either hot springs underneath glacier or meltwater from surface. Climber is 80 feet below surface of glacier (Photo credit: Getty)
fjallsjokull glacier ice cave, Iceland (Photo credit: Getty)
Ice cave in the Vatnajökull glacier (Photo credit: Getty)
Ice cave in Vatnajökull ice cap, southern Iceland. Vatnajökull is the largest ice cap in Europe (Photo credit: Getty)
Gruta de hielo en el glaciar Vatnajökull, en Islandia. (Photo credit: Getty)
Iceland, Svinafellsjokull, Exploring glacial ice cave (Photo credit: Getty)
Sv’nafellsjkull glacier ice cave, Iceland (Photo credit: Getty)
At the Edge of Glacier, Iceland. The crystal blue roof of the ice cave has stain with black color of volcanic ashes. (Photo credit: Getty)
A snow ridge and glacier ice cave along the Laugavegur Trek, Iceland (Photo credit: Getty)
Glaciar Vatnajökull (Photo credit: Getty)
Gruta de hielo en el glaciar Vatnajökull, en Islandia. (Photo credit: Getty)
Sv’nafellsjkull glacier ice cave, Iceland (Photo credit: Getty)
Climber abseiling into ice cave (Photo credit: Getty)
Man looking up in ice cave, Vatnajokull Glacier, Vatnajokull National Park, Iceland (Photo credit: Getty)
Inside a cave in an icelandic glacier. (Photo credit: Getty)
Photo credit: Solent
Photo credit: Solent
Photo credit: Solent
Photo credit: Solent
Photo credit: Solent
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