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WILLIS C. HARDWICK

UDC 551.575.36(73)Monthly Fog Frequency in theContinental United StatesWlLLlS C. HARDWICK-U. S. Army Material Command, Alexandria, Va.IABSTRACT-The heavy fog statistics for 244 first-order distribution was compared with existing analyses and wasweather stations were used to generate experimental ob- found to be in reasonable agreement. The maps of monthlyjective analyses of the annual and monthly geographic distribution of fog are presented as a new contribution fordistribution of heavy fog

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H. Gerber

DECEMBER 1991 G E R B E R -~ 569Supersaturation and Droplet Spectral Evolution in Fog H. GERBER*Naval Research Laboratory, Washington, D.C.(Manuscript received 3 December 1990, in final form 22 May 1991)ABSTRACT Droplet sizes, larger than expected, and transient water vapor supersaturations were measured in radiationfog. Nongradient turbulent mixing of saturated air

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Willis L. Webb

APRIL 1956WILLIS L. WEBB203ARTICULATE COUNTS IN NATURAL CLOUDS AND FOGS By Willis E. Webb U. S. Weather Bureau'(Original manuscript received 15 December 1954; wvised manuscript received 18 June 1955) ABSTRACTMeasurements of droplet count have been made in fogs, natural clouds, and laboratory clouds. All dropletslarger than 0.75-micron radius that were contained in a small volume (approximately 1 cubic centimeter) ofthe cloud were included

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P. Baronti and S. Elzweig

Jtq.v 1973 1~ . B A R O N T I A N D ~. E I. Z W E I G 903A Study of Droplet Spectra in Fogs P. BARONTI AND S. ELZWEIGAdvanced Technology Laboratories, Inc., Westbury, N. Y. 11590(Manuscript received 12 September 1972, in revised form 16 February 1973)ABSTRACT The possible phenomena leading to the observed droplet spectral distributions in stationary fogs are discussed and the relationships

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Alfred H. Woodcock, Duncan C. Blanchard, and James E. Jiusto

JANUARY 1981 WOODCOCK, BLANCHARD AND JIUSTO 129Marine Fog Droplets and Salt Nuclei--Part II ALFRED H. WOODCOCKDepartment of Oceanography, Hawaii Institute of Geophysics, U~iversity of Hawaii, Honolulu 96822 DUNCAN C. BLANCHARD AND JAMES E. JIUSTOAtmospheric Sciences Research Center, State University of New York at Albany, Albany, NY 12222(Manuscript received 20 May 1980

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Alfred H. Woodcock

APRIL 1984ALFRED H. WOODCOCK611Winds, Upwelling and Fog at Cape Cod Canal, Massachusetts"2ALFRED H. WOODCOCKDepartment of Oceanography, University of Hawaii, Honolulu, HI 96822(Manuscript received 29 September 1983, in final form 4 February 1984)ABSTRACTNew observations confirm the formation of advective fogs over the western approaches to the Cape CodCanal. The large air-water temperature differences required for the formation of these fogs are shown to occurwhen the colder Cape Cod Bay waters

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Ralph G. Eldridge

OCTOBER 1961RALPH G. ELDRIDGE671A FEW FOG DROP-SIZE DISTRIBUTIONS Ralph G. EldridgeTechnical Operations, Inc., Burlington, Mass.(Manuscript received 19 September 1960)ABSTRACTAn independent calibration of an instrument called a Particle Counter and the resulting fog drop-sizedistributions are discussed. The distributions exhibit an increasing number of droplets with decreasingsize. The magnitude of the sampling error inherent in the instrument is inferred from a speculative argumentbased on

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John E. Cole III and Richard A. Dobbins

426 JOURNAL OF THE ATMOSPHERIC SCIENCES VOLUME27l~ropagation of Sound Through Atmospheric Fog Jom,~ E. CoL~, III, A~D Rmm~RD A. DosmNSDiv. of Engineering, Brown University, Providence, R. I.(Manuscript received 17 November 1969, in revised form 16 February 1970) ABSTRACT The propagation of sound in an atmospheric fog is described by considering a system of liquid dropletssuspended in a

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Ismail Gultepe, Andrew J. Heymsfield, Martin Gallagher, Luisa Ickes, and Darrel Baumgardner

1. Chapter overview Ice fog has taken on a number of names since early times. According to the AMS Glossary of Meteorology ( American Meteorological Society 2017 ), ice fog is also known as ice crystal fog, frozen fog, ice crystal haze, Arctic mist, frost fog, frost flakes, air hoar, rime fog, or pogonip. Likewise, there are dozens of other names, in other languages, for this phenomenon. Strictly speaking, however, since we will be discussing fog that consists only of suspended ice crystals

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Michael B. Meyer, James E. Jiusto, and G. Garland Lala

ULLJUUKNAL OF THE ATMOSPHERIC SCIENCESVOLUME 37Measurements of Visual Range and Radiation-Fog (Haze) MicrophysicsMICHAEL B. MEYER, JAMES E. JIUSTO AND G. GARLAND LALAAtmospheric Sciences Research Center, State University of New York, Albany NY 12222 (Manuscript received 26 June 1979, in final form 25 October 1979)ABSTRACTAn extensive boundary-layer field program was conducted which included simultaneous measurements of visibility and particle size distributions during fog and haze. Several

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