I had a somewhat later start than I would have hoped (didn't leave Oklahoma City until almost 3:00), but that brought me down I-35 just as a discrete cell was trying to blow up near Springer, OK. Watching cloud tops get shunted and sheared off, and seeing mixed signals on radar, I continued to drop south and took a break at the Texas welcome center. By the time it was a little after 5, I was growing weary about capping across North Texas and saw that the aforementioned cell was looking a lot better on radar. Seeing that the environment ahead of the cell looked fairly favorable, I blasted northeast, back into Oklahoma. I was able to get close to the cell in Bryan County and documented its progress, but despite showing some of the best structure I had seen so far this year, the storm gradually weakened and became slightly elevated. Below is a photo I snapped near Banty, OK. One panoramic photo in the same spot was ditched since it looked really warped with power lines to the west. Trees were a big pain and I only snapped off one photo worth sharing. The video below is a montage at 16x speed that shows some of the storm's evolution. I missed the early part, when the cell looked the most intense on radar, but perhaps some others will share the beginning stages below. I had a distant view of a few lowerings, which may or may not have been actual funnel clouds. I can't say that I'm disappointed, but it was definitely not a perfectly executed chase. (then again, chases rarely are without at least some challenges) I've "learned" to make a decision and stick with it, not getting too wishy washy and risk losing out on seeing anything at all.