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AUGUST, 1891. MONTHLY WEATHER REVIEW. 185~ ~~~~-~____ ~~~___~ ~~- ~- -~~~NORTH ATLANTIC STORMS FOR AUGUST, 1891 (pressure in inches and millimeters; wind-force by Beaufort scale).'The paths of storm⟨ th;it2 appeared over the west p i r t ofthe uortli Atlmtic Ocean i n Augnst, 1891, are shown nuChart I. These 1):itlis have been determined from r e p o h 01shipmasters received through the eo-operatiou of' the Hj drographic Oflice, Xavy Department, aud t h e '' New Pork HeraldWeather Service

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YOSHIO KURIHARA

654MONTHLY WEATHER REVIEW"Vol. 96, No. 9CORRESPONDENCENote on Finite Difference Expressions for the Hydro- static Relation and Pressure Gradient Force YOSHIO KURIHARAGeophysical Fluid Dynamics Laboratory, ESSA, Washington, D.C.1. INTRODUCTIONThe computation scheme which was proposed byKurihara and Holloway [l] was used at the GeophysicalFluid Dynamics Lnboratory, ESSA, for t'he st,udy of thegeneral circulation of the ntmosphere incorporating therealistic distribution of orography

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38 MONTHLY WEATHER BEVIEW. FEBRUARY, 1892.~~NORTH ATLANTIC STORMS FOR FEBRUARY, 1892 (pressure in inches and millimeters; wind-force by Beaufort scale).The paths of storms that appeared over the west part of the north Atlantic Ocean during February, 1893, are ehown onChart I. These paths have been determined from reports 01observations by shipmasters received through the co-operation of the Hydrographic Office, Navy Department, aud the L c New Pork Herald Weather Service." In February there is

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.......... 7.26 11. Havre. Mont ............. 1 26 v ......................... ................... d0 I 2 i7I 1 ;........................... 1 .3 2 i .... ............................ 1 I7 I ................................. 1 ..... Mean ...I.... 1 ...... ...... 1 ....... , .......~3.5NORTH ATLANTIC: STORMS FOR AUGUST, 1892 (pressure in iuches and millimeters ; wind-force by Beaufort scale),The paths of storms that appeared over the west part of the north Atlantic Ocean duriug August, 1892, are shown

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p55w-5 1]hart V. Relative l?dations of the Horizontal Magnetic Force and the. Northwest Pressures and Temperatures.North Nes f Temp era tu rea* e 3 - 3Rl66675959555053596356'56646660566/676559433640806664485/4747sgr*7.2 +868 +56fId365 -753 -8 '52 -756 -969 -466 065 +36/ +?70 +J7/ +763 +965 t971 3.966 +I372 t /Z63 t846 +44/ 048 +@68 +I355 ,75360 +I/.46 F+//49 +I2at9 F f /44 ' +I64s +20- co't LX F D- 0-2-9-9-14- /d-/2-4-/-2-3t.346+3+3+7f /O+//+6-6-//-4+5+7f5+a?-essureB 8 k , . 9 -k-k$8B29.k92352

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the storm-center advanced eastward over Manitoba, without evidence of marked strength, and during the 31st passed to the region east of Lake Superior, with rain in the Atlanticcoast states, aud thunderstorms at points in the middle At- lentic coast states.- -NORTH ATLANTIO STORMS FOR JULY, 1892 (pressure in inches and millimeters; wind-force by Beaufort scale).The paths of storms that appeared over the west part of the north Atlantic Ocean during July, 1899, are shown on Chart I. These paths have

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Charles A. Doswell III

MAY 1988 NOTES AND CORRESPONDENCE 1251Comments on "An Improved Technique for Computing the Horizontal Pressure-Gradient Force at the Earth's Surface" CHARLES A. DOSWELL IIINOAA/Environmental Research Laboratories, National Severe Storms Laboratory, Norman, Oklahoma14 September 1987 and 30 October 19871. Introduction In a recent paper, Sangster (1987) presents a revisedversion

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SALVATORE PAGLUICA

186 MONTHLY WEATHER REVIEW JUNE 1934THE GREAT WIND OF APRIL 11-12, 1934, ON MOUNT WASHINGTON, N.H., AND ITSMEASUREMENTPART IWINDS OF SUPERHURRICANE FORCE, AND A HEATED ANEMOMETER FOR THEIR MEASUREMENT DURING ICE-FORMING CONDITIONS 1By SALVATORE PAGLUICA[Mount Washington, N.H. (post oftica, Gorham, N.H.). July 19341Ea.rly m,ethods a.nd results.-While this article discusses chiefly the estremely high winds which have long beenknown to occur on Mount Washington, N.H., that portion of it which

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Thomas R. Parish and David H. Bromwich

1. Introduction Katabatic winds are prominent climatological features of the Antarctic boundary layer. These drainage flows result from the diabatic cooling of the sloping ice sheets and attendant establishment of a horizontal pressure gradient force directed downslope. There is an intimate coupling between the katabatic wind regime and the Antarctic orography. The strength of the katabatic wind is dependent on the slope of the ice surface; the strongest drainage flows are

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Howard B. Bluestein

520 MONTHLY WEATHER REVIEW VOLUME 113An Observational Study of a Mesoscale Area of Convection under Weak Synoptic-Scale Forcing HOWARD B. BLUESTEINUniversity of Oklahoma, School of Meteorology, Norman, OK 73019(Manuscript received 6 April 1984, in final form 30 November 1984)ABSTRACT This is a case study of a mesoscale area of convection which began at night over western Kansas on 2

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