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Prof. F. H. Bigelow

................. Ohio River. Parkerebur W. Va.. ............ Cincinnati, 8 h i o ................. Lonieville, Ky ................... Cumberland River. Nnshvklle Tenn ................. !hcn-ce River. Chattanooga. Tenn.. ............. Knoxrille, Tenn ................. Monongalula River. Pittsburg. Pa .................... Sovannah River. Aagusta,Ga ......................THE COMPARISON O F TEMPERATURE WITH MAQNETIC HORIZON.TAL FORCE.By Prof. F. H. BIOELOW.In response to the request of the Chief of the Weather Bu- reau

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Bart J. Wolf and Donald R. Johnson

1088 MONTHLY WEATHER REVIEW VOLUME 123The Mesoscale Forcing of a Midlatitude Upper-Tropospheric Jet Streak by a Simulated Convective System. Part H: Kinetic Energy and Resolution Analysis BART J. WOLF* AND DONALD R. JOHNSON*Space Science and Engineering Center, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Madison, Wisconsin(Manuscript received 26 July 1993

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of the San Joa-quin and Sacramento. The table given by If- Blair is exceed-ingly instructive and opportune.-C. A.THE FORCE OF GRAVITY AT THE EBRTH'S SURFAUE.We have often called attention to the importance of prop-erly appreciating the influence on the atmosphere of any vari-ations in the force of gravity. The subject is now almostdefinitely set at rest by the researches of Prof. Dr. 0. Hecker,of the Prussian Qeodetic Institute. In his memoir of 1908Doctor Hecker states that the most important

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Prof. Dr. W. KOEPPEN

equivalent 258'IC.The adoption of the Kelvin scale with the metric systemhas already been recommended by a committee of the BritishAssociation (June, 1904) and if i t should be adopted by theIT. S. Weather Bureau either alone or in agreement with theEnglish Meteorological Office, it would undoubtedly come intogeneral use and become a universal scale, forever free fromthe troublesome below zero values.EXPRESS ALL BAROMETBIU MEASUREMENTS BY ORDI-NARY GENERAL UNITS OF FORCE.'By Prof. Dr. W. K

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Jan Paegle, Chi-Dong Zhang, and David P. Baumhefner

DECEMBER 1987 PAEGLE, ZHANG AND BAUMHEFNERAtmospheric Response to Tropical Thermal Forcing in Real Data Integrations JAN PAEGLE AND CHI-DONG ZHANGDepartment of Meteorology, University of Utah, Salt Lake City, UT 84112 DAVID P. BAUMHEFNERNational Center for Atmospheric Research, Boulder, CO 80307(Manuscript received 22 April 1986, in final form 15 May 1987)ABSTRACT Evidence is presented for a highly regular seasonal rearrangement of the long

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George N. Kiladis and Klaus M. Weickmann

1924 MONTHLY WEATHER REVIEW VOLUMe120Extratropical Forcing of Tropical Pacific Convection during Northern WinterGEORGE N. KILADIS Cooperative Institute for Research in Environmental Sciences, University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado KLAUS M. WEICKMANN NOAA /ERL, Boulder, Colorado (Manuscript received 23 April 1991, in final form 19 November 1991) ABSTRACT Statistical

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K. Miyakoda, J. Sirutis, and J. Ploshay

DECEMBER 1986 K. MIYAKODA, J. SIRUTIS AND J. PLOSHAY 2363One-Month Forecast Experiments--without Anomaly Boundary Forcings K. MIYAKODA, J. SIRUTIS AND J. PLOSHAY Geophysical Fluid Dynamics Laboratory/NOAA, Princeton University, Princeton, NJ 08542 (Manuscript received 17 August 1985, in final form 19 May 1986) ABSTRACT A series of one-month forecasts were

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Rong-Hua Zhang and Antonio J. Busalacchi

-related SST perturbations differ significantly from those associated with El Niño (e.g., Xie 2004 ). As the TIW-related waves meander over the frontal region, the accompanied SST perturbations induce surface wind changes. Over cool oceans like the TIW active regions of the eastern tropical Pacific, the atmospheric wind response is local and shallow, confined to the vicinity of large SST TIW -forcing regions in the horizontal and to the atmospheric PBL in the vertical. Although the precise mechanisms by

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observers resting on the sur-face of the earth, and rotating with the latter. Second, therotation of the earth alters actually the initial velocity of themoving body. Hence the body would be continuously deflectedto one side of its instantaneous path, that is, to the right inthe Northern Hemisphere and to the left in the SouthernHemisphere.I n forming the equations of motion of the moving body wehave therefore to add to the acting forces another force calledthe deflecting force due to the earth

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Jeffrey Frame and Paul Markowski

simulations. The soil model is the two-layer force-restore scheme described by Noilhan and Planton (1989) . The National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) Goddard Cumulus Ensemble radiative transfer model was used for both shortwave ( Chou 1990 , 1992 ; Chou et al. 1998 ) and longwave ( Tao et al. 1996 ; Chou et al. 1999 ) radiation. This model allows for the absorption, scattering, and emission of radiation by atmospheric constituents, including clouds and gases. The tilted independent

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