by J. G. M'Pherson
Publisher: T. C. & E. C. Jack 1905
Number of pages: 126
Contents: The Formation of Dew; True and False Dew; Hoar-Frost; Fog; Dust and Atmospheric Phenomena; A Fog-Counter; Formation of Clouds; Decay of Clouds; Haze; Hazing Effects of Atmospheric Dust; Thunder Clears the Air; Disease Germs in the Air; A Change of Air; An Autumn Afterglow; A Winter Foreglow; The Rainbow; The Aurora Borealis; The Blue Sky; A Sanitary Detective; Fog and Smoke; Electrical Deposition of Smoke; Radiation from Snow; Mountain Giants; The Wind; Cyclones and Anti-Cyclones; Rain Phenomena; The Meteorology of Ben Nevis; The Weather and Influenza; Climate; Weather-Forecasting; etc.
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by F.W. Henkel - T. F. Unwin
The application of dynamical methods, the development of theories of atmospheric circulation, the establishment of regular meteorological observatories, have all helped in throwing light upon some of the obscurer problems of the science.
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This book is an introductory treatment of basic meteorological theory, with a closer integration of forecasting technique with the theory on which it is founded. The book is designed to appeal persons studying meteorology or practicing forecasters.
This book describes severe weather terminology used by the National Weather Service in the United States. The NWS defines meanings for nearly all of its weather terms. The book describes NWS terminology and related weather scales used by the agency.
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In this interdisciplinary review, we are guided by our interest in exploring the nexus between climate and concepts such as energy, entropy, symmetry, response, multiscale interactions, and its potential relevance in terms of numerical modeling.