They are already saying she was overheating. It's fucking 75 and beautiful out.
EDIT: Turns out I was right the first time:
8:25 am it was 75 degrees on Wall Street and there was a 4 MPH breeze from the west across the Hudson River.
Low humidity as well: 42%
It is actually considered worse to depart early in this industry.
Japanese rail company apologized for departing 20s early.
> Weather Underground
I fucking love that website. Great data, lots of choices, easy to understand, even gives doppler radar maps so you can eyeball when rain is going to start/stop at you. Haven't tried any mobile apps for them though.
The past two winters in california have been rough. Hot, dry, and enormous fires. Humidity is currently 4% where I am. That is not a typo. Winter is usually our wet season. Fire season used to be in Fall. Now it last through Dec.
California has suffered six of its top twenty most destructive fires on record over the past two years
Only one of the two in the picture was killed, but a third guy out of frame was killed too, according to this.
Having grown up in Alaska, there is definitely a different in climate now than there was in the 80's.
Pretty interesting to look at the differences and extremes from here https://www.wunderground.com/history/monthly/us/ak/fairbanks/PAFA/date/2019-6?cm_ven=localwx_history comparing January temps in the 80's to what they are now. Make note of the more regular scale changes as you get into the 2010's.
The world just had its 16 month in a row of record breaking heat, and we're being force fed mud-slinging politics by our media.
We fiddle while Rome burns.
Mt Baker and Mt Rainier in Washington have the highest (recorded) in North America, but there's likely places in Alaska that are more, but not measured.
Saturday set a record for highest temp on record for that day in Boulder. https://www.wunderground.com/history/daily/KBDU/date/2018-9-15?req_city=Boulder&req_state=CO&req_statename=Colorado&reqdb.zip=80301&reqdb.magic=1&reqdb.wmo=99999
Wall Street. 75-79 Degrees when she collapsed.
Humidity is under 40%.
Temp 75 Degrees, Humidity 40%, feels like 74 Degrees.
Temp 80 Degrees, Humidity 40%, feels like 79 Degrees.
The past two winters in california have been rough. Hot, dry, high winds, and enormous fires. Humidity is currently 4% where I am. That is not a typo. Winter is usually our wet season. Fire season used to be in Fall. Now it last through Dec.
California has suffered six of its top twenty most destructive fires on record over the past two years. Edit this is now out of date. It is now 7 of the top 20 after this fire.
A lot of old records are like that. For example, until 2012 the official world record was thought to be 58˚C (136˚F) from a location in Libya in 1922, even though that figure did not make sense with respect to the data from surrounding areas and the thermometer was not sited properly.
My personal feeling is that a lot of these old records are invalid, but attempting to eliminate these old unreliable extremes would result in accusations of political motivations.
100% humidity is, at any temperature, the dew point where moisture from the air begins actively condensing into water. The highest recorded dew point in US history is 88 degrees (source: https://www.wunderground.com/blog/weatherhistorian/record-dew-point-temperatures.html ) so it seems unlikely that you've experienced a 95+ degree dew point in South Carolina.
Maybe you weren't quite at 100% relative humidity at 95+ degrees? There's an inverse relation between temperature and relative humidity, the higher the temperature the lower the relative humidity, so while it's possible to experience a 100% relative humidity day on cool, 40 degree, foggy day, it's almost impossible as temperatures go above 80 degrees.
24-hour Precipitation Records by country:
Alvin, TX, USA: 42 inches
Voorthuisen, Netherlands: 8.19 inches
Anyone know what the weather was like at the time?
edit: I forgot we live in a world where you can just look this kind of thing up. There was a little over a mm apparently. Not exactly a storm, but enough to say it rained when he died.
I got my first iPhone in 2009 and have been loyally buying a new one every 2 years since. I've always been very active in the jailbreaking/modding community, and one of the things that made me switch was how heavily apple is cracking down on jailbreaking recently. Long story short, I'm very very pleased with the fact that 90% of the things I had to jailbreak to do on my iPhone are available on stock android. Love it.
On a OnePlus 3T if anyone cares.
Also here is a link to the .klwp file. Note that I'm using the WeatherUnderground API to pull weather data, not KLWP's default weather stuff, so you'll need a wunderground ANVIL API Key (they're free to get) for it to work. Once you have the key, just go to the global titled "wu" and put the key where it says "YOURAPIKEYHERE" and it should all work beautifully. PM me with and questions if that doesn't make sense.
The Weather Underground Wundermap ties together a bazillion of those home weather stations and puts it all on a map in real time. A lot of the weather stations have webcams, too.
70 degrees and windy and she wears a light jacket walking from an air conditioned plane to her air conditioned car - dying.
Trump wears a wool sport coat in 90 degree / 90% humidity Louisiana while handing items from a truck - SUPER dying, I guess.
The American model actually needs some major investment to be updated.
Currently, the best model is the European one.
> ECMWF: The European Center for Medium-Range Weather Forecasting (ECMWF) model is the premier global model in the world for medium range weather forecasting in the mid-latitudes. In 2006, the ECMWF made improvements that starting producing very accurate hurricanes forecasts.
You can read more about hurricane modeling and forecasts here: https://www.wunderground.com/hurricane/models.asp
It didn't happen. It was recorded in error.
Original Article reveals that it was a false report.
>Update: Paul Iniguez of the Phoenix National Weather Service office has done more detailed analysis on the July 24, 2018 rain event at Imperial, and has concluded: "Did quite a bit of analysis on this. Based on all the data (radar, satellite, soundings, area obs), this looks like an error with the present wx sensor. I really don't think this is a new record." The present weather sensor is what measures the presence of rain, when only a trace of rain is reported, and it is possible for this sensor to get fooled. In particular, there was not significant cloud cover apparent on satellite imagery during the first hour that rain was reported at Imperial, though clouds did move in after that. In light of Paul's analysis, we have to regard the world-record hottest rainfall event at Imperial, California as questionable.
>July 24, 2018 was one of the hottest days in California history, as a searing heat wave of rare intensity, even for the Desert Southwest, sent temperatures soaring to near-record levels. Death Valley hit 127°F, just 2° short of tying the all-time world record for hottest reliably recorded temperature; Palm Springs hit 122°F, just 1° short of tying its all-time record; and Imperial, California topped out at 121°F, their hottest day since 124°F was measured on July 28, 1995.
Better to compare to Siberia.
-43ºF right now: https://www.wunderground.com/weather/ru/amakinskiy/71.01999664,114.37999725
On this day last year, it was 77 degrees. Man, what a historical bummer this spring has been.
California has suffered six of its top twenty most destructive fires on record over the past two years
And this one may still get much worse
Even a magnitude 8 mega-colossal eruption (like the Yellowstone Caldera exploding) would not stop global warming:
The level of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere would not be affected by the volcanic eruption, and warming would resume where it left off once the stratospheric dust settled out in a decade.
To put up some numbers, The high was 83 and she fainted at 9:30am.
She's an old lady under a lot of stress so fucking whatever, man, but the depths of delusion and psychopathy of the hillary people were truly astounding.
As it turns out, the Mississippi is similarly inclined to change course, but the US Army Corps of Engineers built a structure to keep it from doing so. Weather Underground's Category 6 blog has a few articles on the structure, and they're fascinating reads:
America's Achilles' Heel: the Mississippi River's Old River Control Structure
Escalating Floods Putting Mississippi River’s Old River Control Structure at Risk
If the Old River Control Structure Fails: A Catastrophe With Global Impact
The urban heat island can be really strong in Gainesville, Florida. We get a lot of sunny winter days, so the temperature can change by over five degrees just going to a different block.
I found a really cool map on Weather Underground that allows you to see the urban heat islands for yourself. It displays data from personal weather stations, and the ones in cities are often much warmer than the ones in rural areas.
I believe he is guilty but one thing I want to point out is that according to weather history it was actually very warm on December 8 and about 55F in the middle of the night on the 9th. While that would be way to chilly for me to wear shorts outside, Michael did get that detail correct. And if it was 75F during the day, it makes sense if he says he was wearing shorts, he could have had them from earlier.
The high in Houston was 71. It was still in the 60s during the first half.
Now you have a player in an arctic jacket trying to patrol the sidelines while bench warmers are wearing short sleeves in the off chance they are needed for action. Even when temps drop well below freezing coaches tend to wear relatively normal clothing so that it looks like they are with the players. An injured player in a parka in 60 degree weather with a minor injury doesn't tell the team the right message.
It's nowhere near "our waters"
It will decay from a hurricane to a post-tropical cyclone in the next 24 hours (as your NHC link specifically shows).
Ex-hurricanes that became strong post-tropical cyclones have hit the UK on multiple occasions (Bill, Alberto, Gordon and Helene is just the last 15 years). And regular old winter storms frequently bring hurricane-force winds to the UK.
If we're using an obscure definition for "our waters", the UK was hit by several major hurricanes this year - in British territories of the Carribbean.
Columbia had nothing to do with cold weather. Temperature in Titusville at the time of launch was over 60 degrees. Launch occurred on an average January day. The foam that impacted the orbiter (not ice) was likely liberated due to thermal cycles on the tank cracking the foam; this could have occurred in any weather.
It depends (to an extent) on what part of the city you live in. Santa Monica is almost always cooler; downtown is punishingly hot in the summer.
Enter your zip code here. Then scroll down to see months at a glance and historical weather data.
Oh, and September is usually worse. It’s hot, it’s bone dry, and the Santa Ana winds kick in, which makes the dryness and heat even worse. (Santa Anas also push polluted air toward the coast, so be aware of that.)
Dr Jeff Masters disagrees.
>Sea surface temperatures (SSTs) are near 29°C (84°F) across the eastern Gulf, which is 1 - 2°C (2 - 4°F) above average for this time of year. Even though it is early October, no cold fronts have yet chilled the waters near the central Gulf Coast, so very warm surface waters are in place to support Michael right up to landfall.
>And why the fuck is nobody allowed to go there??
>It was fucking 67 degrees the other day there, the climate is fine.
>I should be able to go there if I want.
>In a non-warming world the distribution of temperature records would be evenly spread over the last 150 year.
This is not true for a few reasons.
Temporal distributions of records can give us some information but they must be interpreted cautiously.
In the drop down box, change it from "base reflectivity" (normal radar that sees rain) to "base velocity". If you know how to read it, it shows you wind speed, wind direction, and changes in wind direction (albeit at a massive scale because this is not a precision readout). Generally the wind is moving from the green area to the red area.
If it is Laramie, tell her it was - 40 degrees Fahrenheit there not very long ago, with no wind chill.
75F, feels like 78F, 52% humidity, overcast/cloudy. And that's right now, undoubtedly lower when this happened, which was 3? hours ago.
84 is the high, which is mid/late afternoon, this is morning.
In Miami here, actually southwest Miami in Kendall, here is my weather station if you guys want to check the rain and wind speeds.
So it's August 1st in Austin. He started shooting around noonish. The high for the day was 98°F(36.6°C). Who's lying on the ground faking it in 98° heat?
I checked out the weather, and currently it's 42 F in one place and -62 in another.
Nice little town at 42 F
It looks just awful at-62 F
"Summit Camp, also Summit Station, is a year-round research station on the apex of the Greenland Ice Sheet. Its coordinates are variable, since the ice is moving. The coordinates provided here are as of July 2009."
Not sure why you're getting downvoted. Dr. Jeff Masters over on Weather Underground hasn't, given current models, ruled out a low-end Cat 4.
Mean Temperature 77 °F
Max Temperature 88 °F
Min Temperature 65 °F
So... 88 deg at ~4pm (hottest time of the day) and decreasing slowly until sunset (~8pm)
then it will drop 2-3 degrees every hour to
65 deg at ~5:30am (when EDC ends and roughly around when the sun rises and temps start to climb again)
Wunderground predicting over 11 inches of rain through Tuesday.
EDIT: Updated forecast now only 8 inches.
Actually, it is about the same. Rainfall this month wasn't that much different from Dec 2014 or 2015, and most likely going to be lower than 2012 and 2013.
Rainfall was particularly heavy in the last couple of days, getting around 50mm in a span of 2 days, but there have been about 1-2 instances like this almost every year, the most recent was in February of this year..
To be frank both Anies and Sandi were dealing with trivial issues in the last month. This is typical elite Pribumi arrogance. IF you want get rid of flooding in Jakarta bulldoze 50% of the housing in Jakarta and put everyone in apartments, and make all the land that is free will be turned into green space.
In Indonesia, there is a lot of bad science and economics about apartment blocks. Generally, apartment blocks are more environmentally friendly than the suburban sprawl we have in Jakarta.
There is a strong prejudice against apartment in Indonesia in many segments of Indonesian society. Jakarta 3.5 times as densely populated as cities in China like Shanghai or Guangzhou. This prejudice was showly when the river bank slums were cleared, when people started blaming malls and apartment blocks for the flooding. First off malls make up a very small % of the total land area in Jakarta, and apartment allow more greenspace.
> it was below 70 at that time of the day
It was 78-82F at that time of the day, and 50-80% humidity. But same thing, right?
California has suffered six of its top twenty most destructive fires on record over the past two years. Note this one week old article is now out of date. It is now 7 of the top 20 after this fire.
Uh no it wasn’t: https://www.wunderground.com/history/airport/KMCO/2017/12/25/DailyHistory.html?req_city=Orlando+International&req_state=FL&req_statename=Florida&reqdb.zip=32827&reqdb.magic=6&reqdb.wmo=99999
This year it only got to 72, and the highest it has ever gotten in Christmas in any year is 86.
Actually, the funny thing is it hasn’t gotten to 95 at all yet in 2018 in Orlando (you can toggle through previous months): https://www.wunderground.com/history/airport/KMCO/2018/6/21/MonthlyCalendar.html?req_city=Orlando%20International&req_state=FL&req_statename=&reqdb.zip=32827&reqdb.magic=6&reqdb.wmo=99999
These are MCO airport readings which are usually in line with the ghcnd data that is formally recorded.
I was skeptical but Weather Underground is predicting "Snow Showers" in the afternoon, too! Screen capture
This feels like a repeat of January 2019.
I bet we will get 6 -12 inches based on current forecasts. I’m inclined to believe that they are accurate since borderline rain/snow temperatures aren’t a major factor.
It's exactly that, a subtropical storm with hurricane-force winds. The terms tropical and subtropical when it comes to hurricanes doesn't signify if it's coming from the tropics or subtropics. They are classifications of types of storm organization (see here).
> While the storm poses no threat to land, it could become the 10th consecutive storm to grow to hurricane strength - a streak of intense systems that will tie a record last set in the late 1800s.
Thanks. I was wondering what record.
Because this is not the most tropical systems in a season. I remember the year they ran out of names in 2005 when there were 28 of them.
And it's not the latest tropical system as the 2005 season ended in January 2006.
Okay, so, if I did my math right (failure is always an option), the air pressure in Denver that day was 840.27 mb (sea level is 1013.25 mb). That would make the air density at a temperature of -14.4C (the average temperature of the day) 1.13 kg/m^(3).
At sea level pressure, air that is the same temperature will have a density of 1.36 kg/m^(3). At at a temperature of 20C (68F) and sea level pressure will have a density of 1.2 kg/m^(3). So, despite the cold air, it was still less dense then it would be on a room temperature day at sea level.
If you want to check my math (please do) you can get the weather conditions for Denver on December 8th, 2013 here. I wanted to use the average temperature of they day, because I don't know if this was a day game or a night game, but I also misread the average temperature of the day to be 6F rather than 8F as shown on that page, so I used 6F as the temperature (2 degrees Fahrenheit shouldn't make a huge difference).
The air pressure on that page is reduced to mean sea level. You can find a formula to convert it to the true air pressure here. Note that you can't use the calculator (it converts true pressure to sea level equivalent) you have to use the formula and do some algebra to convert from sea level to true air pressure (divide everything in the parenthesis over to the other side). Also, use Celsius for temperature, the conversion to Kelvin is built into that equation.
Finally, you can convert from pressure to density here.
... Why did I spend time doing this on a Friday night?
Bermuda Weather Services observations have been offline since approx 2AM. There is a personal weather station in Somerset (Western part of the island) still showing sustained over 90MPH and gusts over 100MPH. The storm must be ~50Miles north of us, but it's clearly strengthening as these are the strongest winds at our house since this thing started.
Here it says weather was around 0-1 celcius. Because shirts back then were more baggy, he probably threw on the training jersey as an under/warming shirt
>A portion of Florence’s remains could develop next week
>The remnants of Florence moved off the Northeast U.S. coast on Tuesday as an elongated zone of low pressure. As least two low pressure systems are expected to develop from Florence’s remnants, with one portion potentially transitioning to a tropical or subtropical storm by the middle of next week.
Dr. Jeff Masters updated his commentary at weatherunderground an hour ago. Here is the link https://www.wunderground.com/cat6/Cone-Florence-Takes-Aim-Southeast-US What is interesting is what he describes in the middle of the post (scroll down to the subhead Invest94L). He says he attended a presentation a few years ago where it was shown that a small area of low pressure was growing in front of Katrina, and that Katrina "ate" it and took in the energy and precipitation. The suggestion being, that this small, extra area of disturbed weather helped to ignite Katrina into the monster it became (in addition, of course to the warm Gulf water). There is now an area to the west of Florence which may do the same thing, unless the forecast tracks for both divurge. He says none of the models currently suggest that this will happen, but that it bears watching.
On this day last year, it was 77 degrees in Chicago.
Last year our lowest high for all of September was 82, and we didnt see our first sub-80 high until Oct 12th
This will be the first September in 4 years that we have a day where the high doesnt hit 80 degrees.
Going back 10 years, we see a sub-80 high in 5 Septembers. We see multiple sub-80 highs in 2. And only in 2016 have we had consecutive days with sub-80 highs.
So this is relatively rare, and exciting. I hope its a sign of a colder fall/winter and not a random fluke like that one time in August where we randomly had a high in the 70s.
I really wonder how strong Haiyan really was. The satellite presentation was absolutely unbelievable.
Estimates put Haiyan at ~860mb pressure.
The first major rainband is hitting Apalachicola right now. Winds are gusting over 40 mph on the bridge to St. George Island. Storm surge is already ~2 feet above normal and rising. High tide is expected in 3 hours but the water will likely continue to rise through the day.
December 12 (-44°C)
December 13 (-46°C)
I apologise for the "December 14, 2009". Looks like the temperature was actually recorded on the 13th.
Shows up here as well http://m.wolframalpha.com/input/?i=December+13+2009+Edmonton+temperature+
But had to expand stations as the airport is a fair distance away.
Of course you got down voted, but like you: I grew up in San Diego, albeit East County and had several no-school days due to the heat in the 80's.
If a school lacks Air Conditioning, they are required to shutdown due to public safety.
Further, this is our normal summertime and sorry, normal heat. Not new people; quit forgetting we have extremely hot summer days from August - November.
> We've already seen 11F high temperature this month; January 21, last Monday, was that cold. OSU did not close then.
OSU was closed on 1/21 for MLK day.
the HWRF model, predicted landfall on Wednesday morning as a Category 4 hurricane with 135 mph winds.
I'm a meteorologist, so naturally you piqued my interest and I had to check the weather on December 8/9 2001 (she was found dead very early on the 9th, correct?).
I agreed with your assessment that being out in shorts on a December evening in North Carolina seemed bizarre, but the evening of December 8th was, in fact, unusually warm with highs in the 70s, with many warm days preceding it.
I also checked on the hourly observations that day from the airport and saw that it remained in the 60s well into the evening. So it is not impossible to imagine someone being outside with shorts on that night.
This is where I'm getting my info
>After a devastating 12-day rampage from the Caribbean to the U.S. Mid-Atlantic, Hurricane Matthew was reclassified as a post-tropical cyclone at 5 am EDT Sunday by the National Hurricane Center. Matthew wasn’t exactly slacking off--its top sustained winds remained 75 mph as of NHC’s 2 pm Sunday advisory--but it no longer had the warm core required for tropical-cyclone status. At 2 pm EDT, Matthew was located about 150 miles east of Cape Hatteras, North Carolina, moving east at 15 mph. After days of computer models suggesting a potential loop back toward Florida, it now appears Matthew will continue eastward and gradually dissipate.
>It will be some time before we have a more complete sense of Matthew’s toll, but we already know that it is the deadliest hurricane in the Western Hemisphere since 2005. In Haiti, Matthew took at least 877 lives and and left entire towns across southern Haiti almost completely destroyed. A handful of deaths and significant damage were also reported in Cuba, Jamaica, The Bahamas, Colombia, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines, and the Dominican Republic. After Haiti, it was the United States that took the worst of Matthew’s wrath. At least 16 U.S. deaths have been reported, and insured damage is expected to total at least $4 billion.
Also, there is still significant flooding happening in the Carolinas, and people are still being rescued. Updated estimated amount of insured damages is over $6 billion.
It just lowered to category 3 for 8 AM Friday and now it's barely gonna be hitting Orlando if at all. A little disappointing tbh, but still great news nonetheless.
Bad news for the Cape though:
FL Space Coast (including Melbourne and the Kennedy Space Center)
This is the most likely area to experience the highest winds from Matthew (see Figure 3 above) with Daytona Beach at high risk. The wind threat is especially serious at Cape Canaveral, which juts out into the Atlantic about 10-15 miles. If Matthew does make landfall along the Florida coast, this would be the most likely spot for it. Billions of dollars of facilities and equipment are at risk at Kennedy Space Center and nearby bases, which have never before experienced a major hurricane. Some of KSC’s older facilities were designed only to withstand Category 2 or 3 winds, while facilities built after Hurricane Andrew (1992) are designed to withstand Category 4 or 5 storms. Storm surge could reach 7 to 11 feet over the barrier islands of Volusia and Brevard counties. Matthew is likely to traverse the Space Coast during the overnight hours Thursday. (Ironically, the GOES-R satellite—originally scheduled to be airborne by now, where it would be gathering data on Matthew—is instead at the space center, awaiting its rescheduled launch in November.)
Edit: article published at 6:27 PM GMT on October 06, 2016
The highest in California is actually 130°. The 134° is regarded as an error by meteorologists. Here's an interesting read on it.
> You are missing some good weather for it!!!
Tom Garabed is right. While the rest of the country is suffering from this sticky heat wave, Bonners Ferry is enjoying perfect building weather.
If they would just get to work, think what they could accomplish in that 10-day stretch.
The record for today was 72 (in 1985), and I think we are just going to tie it.
The record for 2/24 is 71 (in 1961) and it looks like we will smash that. Just 2 years ago it was -8 on 2/24.
The video was published yesterday and shot this weekend. And you are right, it was closer to -20.
I have found that weather underground (wunderground.com) has very accurate forecasting. They're saying mid-70's next week for Clairemont.
Your link says:
>The Week Ahead:
>Low pressure will weaken high pressure this weekend, pushing the high eastward as it weakens. This will enhance onshore wind flow in the region. This onshore flow will cool temperatures by several degrees in the inland communities this weekend. Marine layer will also strengthen this weekend, helping cool temperatures and increasing cloud persistence. Limited cloud clearing is expected in the afternoon for the inland areas.
>Slight warming is expected for the earlier parts of the coming week as a weak high pressure passes through the region. Temperatures will
I think getting the weather report from tv is going away and to fight that trend the stations create more "click-baity" headlines to keep you interested.
^^from ^^my ^^other ^^comment
Google any variation of "Qingdao," "storm," "sea animals flying," or anything else, and all you will find is this post on reddit.
Search here for the recent weather history in Qingdao, China and you will see that the highest wind speed over the past week was 34mph with gusts up to 47 on June 13th (yesterday). That is not a big storm, people could walk around outside easily.
This dog is standing in winds that are faster than what has occurred in Qingdao. Would that suck sea animals out of the water and throw them all over the city? No.
OP is a karma whore and a blatant bamboozler.
A better way to look at it isn't picking specific dates, but looking at every day of the month and comparing to the historical average, as you can see here: https://www.wunderground.com/history/airport/KBOS/2017/10/26/MonthlyCalendar.html?req_city=Boston&req_state=MA&reqdb.zip=02155&reqdb.magic=1&reqdb.wmo=99999#calendar
By my count, we have had 18 days already (out of 26 so far) this October where the actual high was at least 5 degrees high than the average high temperature for that day historically. We have only had 4 days where the high temperature was at all lower than the historical high.
That implies this October is exceptionally warm for October in Boston as compared to the average.
Definitely had a cold front in September that came in around the 6th-7th. Similar temps to what we're getting with this current one.
Because it's unpopular because people don't understand it. If all you see is a new tax and how it immediately impacts you without the foresight to see what it will do for humanity, then you're only going to focus on right now. That's what Ezra and all these politicians are capitalizing on, peoples general lack of understanding and their inability to see past what it means right now.
You won't be able to show any proof of carbon taxes not working in a nation, but you can easily look to BC to see a carbon tax working and it not destroying the economy.
If we acted the same for CFCs, saying oh it won't work and oh it's just the government bureaucracy trying to tell us how to live our lives, we would have never been able to repair the damage done to the ozone. We're going through the exact same process that we did when we banned CFCs, most people probably forgot about it or weren't alive when it happened. But the similarities are there, the skepticism is there, and now we can show that it worked and all the people fighting against it were on the wrong side of history.
Check this shit out:
I went to an outdoor football game last weekend with my son... took the same gear / clothing I'd take to an August game. Shorts and a tshirt in November outdoors.
"As a result of climate change, permafrost is at risk of melting, releasing the stored carbon in the form of carbon dioxide and methane, which are powerful heat-trapping gases."
Last Tuesday was a particularly cold day: https://www.wunderground.com/history/daily/us/ca/san-jose/KSJC/date/2021-1-26
Could it be your water heater running overtime to keep the water at a certain temp? Not sure if that is a thing...
Weird - weather underground was showing 1 to 3" until today when it went down to ~1". https://www.wunderground.com/hourly/us/va/richmond/date/2018-12-09
It won't be beaten. Main reasons:
They would need a 2.6% faster lap than the 2016 pole which happened in few venues. Spa was one of them, but if you look at the sector times almost all of it was down to S2.
No ultrasofts available
It's early days but it could be a very wet weekend
Lived in Phoenix nearly my whole life. I witnessed 122° at the airport in 1990 while working for one of the airlines. That was hot. But nothing prepared me for the 4th of July, 1993, in Washington DC.
95° and nearly 100% humidity. My friends and I were camped out in front of the Lincoln Memorial. The only relief I found that day was by laying down on the marble floor inside the Memorial, and even then my body couldn't deal with the thick wet air. That wasn't hot. It was miserable.
800 people isn't a political revolution or will they dictate who governs the province or the policies they adopt.
If it's poorly conceived, could you first tell me why you think this? Secondly, if it's poorly conceived surely you would have an alternative so that it isn't just your opinion against multiple pieces of research, policy analysts, and scientists. A lot of scientists are saying it's not enough, you're saying it's too much. Who is right? I would like to believe you if you have evidence to back up your stance.
Yeah imagine having to kick on natural grass, in sub-freezing temperatures with flurries and a breeze, away from home in the loudest stadium in the NFL, in the playoffs.
Hey wait a second
Showing a current tornado warning. Take cover if you're in south central Harris County.
Update: A tornado was sighted at FM 2579 at Agnes Road just south of
I very distinctly remember 80 degree temperatures into mid October last year. I think it's (relatively) normal. Seasonal lag and living on an island tend to delay seasons.
Here is the weather last year on this date:
Almost identical to today!
10/7/2017: High: 81 Low: 66
10/7/2018: High: 79 Low: 66
In fact, looking at the forecast, it looks like our fall temperatures (Low 60s, 50s) are arriving at the exact same date as last year ~ October 12.
Possibly not just Dark Sky.
Looks like Weather Underground is discontinuing their free API access and trying to push devs towards buying pricey enterprise plans instead. Developers aren't pleased from the looks of things:
>Your subscriptions, and therefore access, will continue to work through 12/31/2018.
So in other words, Weather Underground might stop working as a data source for all Weather Timeline users in January.
I feel like you are just factually incorrect here (either lying or just not used to florida). It was not 90+. At kickoff it was 77 degrees
humidity was probably 80-90% due do the wet weather. I was actually pretty chilly in the first quarter in the stands...
One thing not mentioned in anything that I have read...was about the weather. Here is a link to the weather conditions starting at 1am on Saturday. https://www.wunderground.com/history/airport/KORD/1978/2/25/DailyHistory.html?req_city=&req_state=&req_statename=&reqdb.zip=&reqdb.magic=&reqdb.wmo=
Also this area was just hit by a very large and nasty blizzard that dumped numerous amounts of snow along this region of the country. Now they say it wasn't snowing on this day, but they were up on a mountain, which could have had deeper snow. Deep enough that a snow plow was needed and it was used.
The wind at 1am was around 17 mph and got greater as the night wore on. As well as wind gusts up to 29mph starting around 3am.
Combine the cold, the deep snow and the wind gusts. And you could very easily have a "white out" situation. Perhaps they stayed in the car as long as they could. Went outside to try to get their bearings but with the white out conditions lost track of each other. Perhaps we had 1 or 2 stick together but the rest lost track of each other and the car. They ended up in different situations and locations. I have heard of people dying, within blocks of their house because of these kind of white out situations.
Just a thought.
I assume you don't know that their models are superior historically than the US ones.
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In case anyone is curious, the weather forecast for Saturday looks terrible at the moment. Thunderstorms all day then driving rain with winds out of the North during the match and temperatures falling to just above freezing. Anyone coming up from Atlanta to enjoy it???
It's gonna be miserable, but I'm gonna be there, yay! My wife on the other hand, lol, she already told me to forget about it. Still think my buddies are going, but don't know if they've seen the forecast yet, haha. (Good thing I have 4 season tickets for all of you attendance police out there!)
Kick-off is at 7:30, FYI.
Sunset was ~~5:42pm~~
EDIT: I refined my Googling because of this comment below and it appears sunset for Manitowoc on 10/31/05 was actually <strong>4:43pm</strong>
Sunset: 4:43 PM
Civil Twilight: 5:13 PM
This seems to be a false alert. The state's air quality monitoring stopped recording data on Oct 8. for Leon County. And when looking at sites they all say "no data" for the main pollutant which is highly suspicious. If some pollutant or allergen was really causing a reading 10x higher than it was last week it should be obvious what it is.
We're half way through April, and we've had a grand total of three days above 50, and one of those still had flurries in the morning. That's much colder than any year I can remember - I always remember April as reasonably nice with at least a few "fuck you, here's some more snow" days, rather than the other way around. At a quick glance, 2007 is the closest to this year
Here's the weather in Reykjavik that day:
The difference in temperature isn't that massive, but was still enough to melt all of the snow. Remarkable.