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R.R. DICKSON and JULIAN POSEY

June 1%7R. R. Dickson and Julian Posey347MAPS OF SNOW-COVER PROBABILITY FOR THE NORTHERN HEMISPHERER.R. DICKSON AND JULIAN POSEYExtended Forecast Division; NMC, Weather Bureau, ESSA, Washington, D.C.ABSTRACTMap analyses are provided depicting the probability of snow-cover 1 inch or more in depth at the end of eachmonth from September through May for the Northern Hemisphere.1. INTRODUCTIONRecent work dealing with thermodynamic [I] andsynoptic [8] aspects of long-range forecasting has em

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Richard H. Johnson, George S. Young, James J. Toth, and Raymond M. Zehr

JUNE 1984 JOHNSON, YOUNG, TOTH AND ZEHR 1141Mesoscale Weather Effects of Variable Snow Cover over Northeast Colorado RICHARD H. JOHNSON, GEORGE S. YOUNG AND JAMES J. TOTHDepartment of Atmospheric Science, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO 80523 RAYMOND M. ZEHRNESDIS/RAMM Branch, Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO 80523(Manuscript received 7 September 1983, in final form 12 January 1984

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Becky Ross and John E. Walsh

OCTOBER 198~ BECKY ROSS AND JOHN E. WALSH 1795Synoptic-Scale Influences of Snow Cover and Sea Ice BECKY ROSS AND JOHN E. WALSHDepartment of Atmospheric Sciences, University of Illinois, Urbana, IL 61801(Manuscript received 18 December 1985, in final form 16 March 1986) ABSTRACT Daily observational data for thirty winters (1951-80) are used to test the hypothesis

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Randall S. Cerveny, Brent R. Skeeter, and Kenneth F. Dewey

620 MONTHLY WEATHER REVIEW VOLUM-115NOTES AND CORRESPONDENCEA Preliminary Investigation of a Relationship between South American Snow Cover and the Southern Oscillation RANDALL S. CERVENY,* BRENT R. SKEETER AND KENNETH F. DEWEY Climatology Program, Department of Geography, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska 68588 5 May 1986 and 28 August 1986 ABSTRACT A ten

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M. Segal, C. Anderson, R. W. Arritt, R. M. Rabin, and D. W. Martin

than commonly exists in nature. It appears that further observational information on the intensity of the various types of landscape-induced thermal circulations is needed in order to quantify these circulations. In the absence of sufficient observational data, which typically are obtained in a special field project, any indirect support from routine observations should be beneficial. One well-defined type of landscape variation is occasionally associated with snow cover. Snow cover is often

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Mxolisi E. Shongwe, Christopher A. T. Ferro, Caio A. S. Coelho, and Geert Jan van Oldenborgh

warmest 20% of the climatological records) 2-m temperature seasonal predictive skill over Europe in spring [March–May (MAM)]. Near-surface temperature forecasts obtained from damped persistence of low temperatures from the previous winter and early February snow depth are used as a baseline to judge the performance of the CGCMs. We then relate the 2-m temperature to snow water equivalent (SWE) and snow cover to explain the physical basis of the model skill. 2. Data and methods a. CGCM predictions The

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Donald R. Wiesnet and Michael Matson

828 MONTHLY WEATHER REVIEW VOLV~E 104A Possible Forecasting Technique for Winter Snow Cover in the Northern Hemisphere and l~urasia DONALD R. V~IESNET AND MICHAEL MATSONNOAA /Na~ional Emgronm,nt~ Sa~llil~ S~, Waslgnglon, D. C. 20233 (Manuscript received 5 December 1975, in revised form 29 March 1976)ABSTRACT Winter season suow and ice charts of the Northern Hemisphere based on satellite

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Kenneth F. Dewey

1594 MONTHLY WEATHER REVIEW VOLmaEI0$NOTES AND CORRESPONDENCEDaily Maximum and Minimum Temperature Forecasts and the Influence of Snow Cover Y~N~.X~Z F. DEWEYlTvchnlque~ Development L~boratory, Nation~ Wea~he~ Service, NOAA, $i~wr .Spring, Md. 20910 18 May 1977 and I September 1977ABSTRACT Research into the relationship between snow cover and observed maximum and

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Kazuyuki Saito, Judah Cohen, and Dara Entekhabi

discussed by DeWeaver and Nigam (2000) , is through the coupling between the zonal-mean flow and waves. Forcing of the interannual pattern of variability associated with the NAO (AO) mode has also been attributed to other factors such as natural and anthropogenic changes in atmospheric chemistry ( Kodera and Yamazaki 1994 ; Shindell et al. 1999 ; etc.). To date however, no firm conclusions have been reached. Recently it has been shown that September, October, and November (SON) Eurasian snow cover and

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John E. Walsh, David R. Tucek, and Miriam R. Peterson

1474 MONTHLY WEATHER REVIEW VOLUM- 110Seasonal Snow Cover and Short-Term Climatic Fluctuations over the United StatesJOHN E. WALSH, DAVID R. TUCEK~ AND MIRIAM R. PETERSON2Department of Atmospheric Sciences, University of Illinois, Urbana 61801,(Manuscript received 16 March 1982, in final form 23 June 1982) ABSTRACT lnterannual fluctuations of snow cover in the

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