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Heavy Spraying: Eastern Central Pacific

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weatherman714


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PostMon Jan 07, 2008 10:11 pm  Reply with quote  

there ya go Smile. You got it . Smile
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weatherman714


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PostMon Jan 07, 2008 10:14 pm  Reply with quote  

there ya go Smile. You got it . Smile My last 6 yrs of research summarized in a nut shell.
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perverted_introvert





Joined: 06 Jun 2006
Posts: 2006
Location: Chicago
:) PostTue Jan 08, 2008 3:14 am  Reply with quote  

Thanks for the double post. You must be a credible meteorologist if you can hardly post correctly in a forum.

I fail to see how you are proving any of your claims, in fact... this post makes you seem a bit scared. We're all smart people, Paul. Tell us again how the USAF is screwing you out of snow and how if we're not careful you'll sell your precious secrets to russia and china. Frankly, i'd love to be a fly on the wall of their offices when you called Smile

Do me a favor and don't post any more graphs unless you understand them. Fully.
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bigbunny





Joined: 12 Apr 2004
Posts: 32
Location: Sydney, Australia
PostTue Jan 08, 2008 5:20 am  Reply with quote  

Weatherman714, I'm curious about your explanation for the apparent recent Eastern Pacific anomalies. Out of curiosity, would you be kind enough to answer the following questions:

1. At which altitude(s), do these CTs affect/create lasting pressure systems?

2. What was responsible for splitting the jetstream and how was it done?

3. In your original animation, what is your explanation for the anomaly appearing ENE of Hawaii?

Thank you.
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weatherman714


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PostWed Jan 09, 2008 12:50 am  Reply with quote  

BB>> I havn't forgotten about you. It's just bed time, gotta be up for work in 6hrs. Will get to your ?'s Wednesday. My deepest apologies.
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weatherman714


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PostThu Jan 10, 2008 2:50 am  Reply with quote  

Big Bunny>>

1) There isn't an exact perfect layer that will create everlasting low pressure systems. There is an optium layer at which one could spray depending on each situation to strengthen/weaken or lengthen/shorten an existing low pressure system.

2)The jet stream spilt because there was energy added in the right spot to enable it to spilt. I'm sure you played in the dirt at some point in time as a kid and have seen a river of water coming down your dirt mound. Just as the water traced out a mark in the sand, the jet stream does the same thing in the atmosphere. You may remember at some point following the water down the hill and then it spilts when it reaches a higher point and all the water can no longer flow over the same spot because the channel in the sand wasn't big enough to support it. A second stream developed and normally a ridge of sand was present between the two streams. One was a major stream the other a minor one. This is what happens when they spray, they raise the pressure in the air over a specific part of the stream and force the air to one side or another. If the rise in pressure is great enough the energy never recombines with the original jet stream and winds up somewhere else. Just like the water flowing down the hill.

3) I think you are pointing out the chemtrails on the Northeastern part of the ridge of high pressure between California and Hawaii. There are chemtrails present there. The objective was to reduce the amount of energy flowing into the Pacific storm moving into CA. Less energy moving into CA means there would be less energy to move the ridge of high pressure the Central and Eastern US has been under for the past few days. It would make the high temperatures warmer(which it did) and lengthen the time of the warm air mass(which they did).
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weatherman714


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Records Highs 1/7-1/9 PostThu Jan 10, 2008 2:30 pm  Reply with quote  

Not to beat my own drum, but so that people don't forget what I said on 1/4/08...

quote:

It's that warm weather that's coming. Remember that chemtrails redistrubute the heating of the atmosphere. They warm the layer that they are present and cool the air underneath it. If they warm the upper atmosphere they will create a more powerful high pressure system early next week for the next CA storm on Tuesday. By making this warm high across the Eastern US stronger, it will allow for a much longer warmer period in the Eastern US next week. Maybe a brief cool down Tuesday or Wednesday, but more 60's and 70's to follow.


"Record Warmth Expands Eastward"
(Source: AccuWeather)

High temperature records were shattered from the Mississippi Valley to
the Atlantic Seaboard Monday. In some cases, records were toppled by
10 degrees or more. In other locations, 100-year-old records were
matched or broken. Here is a partial list of record highs set Monday,
January 7, 2008:

* Allentown, Pa. (Old 61/1998): New 63 degrees
* Washington-Dulles AP, D.C. (Old 66/1998): New 71 degrees
* Wilmington, Del. (Old 65/1950): Tied
* Salisbury, Md. (Old 66/1998): Tied
* Newark, N.J. (Old 62/1946): New 63 degrees
* Buffalo, N.Y. (Old 54/1935): New 61 degrees
* Dayton, Ohio (Old 65/1907): Tied
* Detroit, Mich. (Old 57/1989): New 64 degrees
* Indianapolis, Ind. (Old 64/1907): New 68 degrees
* St. Louis, Mo. (Old 73/1965): Tied
* Bristol, Tenn. (Old 64/1996): New 66 degrees


1/8/08
(Unofficial sources)

Akron, OH: 64 (broke record of 63 set in 1937)
Albany: 60 (broke record of 57 set in 1930)
Atlantic City: 68 (broke record of 60 set in 2007)
Baltimore: 70 (broke record of 69 set in 1930)
Bangor: 55 (broke the record of 50 set in 1956)
Beckley, WV: 66 (broke record of 64 set in 1965)
Binghamton: 63 (tied record set in 1998)
Boston: 67 (broke record of 64 set in 1930)
Bridgeport, CT: 57 (tied record set in 1949)
Buffalo: 66 (broke record of 59 set in 1965)
Burlington: 63 (smashed record of 51 set in 1930)
Caribou: 48 (broke the record of 43 set in 1956)
Columbus, OH: 68 (broke record of 66 set in 1937)
Elizabeth City, NC: 73 (tied record set in 1998)
Erie, PA: 67 (broke record of 64 set in 1937)
Georgetown, DE: 69 (broke record of 66 set in 2007)
Hartford: 62 (broke record of 59 set in 1930)
Mansfield, OH: 62 (broke record of 60 set in 1989)
Montreal: 49/9C (broke record of 46/7.5C set in 1989)
New York City (LGA): 64 (broke record of 61 set in 1998)
Pittsburgh: 69 (broke record of 66 set in 1937)
Portland: 61 (broke record of 51 set in 1949)
Providence: 66 (broke record of 62, 1930)
Raleigh: 73 (broke record of 71 set in 2005)
Rochester: 67 (broke record of 62 set in 1937)
Scranton: 67 (broke record of 66 set in 1998) **Tied Monthly Record
High**
Syracuse: 70 (destroyed record of 53 set in 1965) **Tied Monthly
Record High**
Toledo: 62 (tied record set in 1965)
Toronto: 59/15C (broke record of 53/11.7C set in 1965)
Wallops Island, VA: 65 (broke record of 64 set in 1989)
Washington, DC (DCA): 73 (broke record of 69 set in 1998)
Washington, DC (IAD): 70 (broke record of 69 set in 1998)
Watertown, NY: 65 (destroyed record of 51 set in 1965)
Williamsport, PA: 65 (broke record of 64 set in 1998)
Wilmington, DE: 66 (tied record set in 1998)
Worcester 62 (broke record of 58 set in 1930)
Youngstown, OH: 66 (broke record of 58 set in 1965)

1/9/08
(Unofficial sources)

Albany: 62 (broke record of 59 set in 1978)
Atlantic City: 68 (broke record of 65 set in 1965)
Binghamton: 56 (tied record set in 1998)
Bridgeport, CT: 65 (broke record of 55 set in 1965 and tied in
1978)
Buffalo: 64 (broke record of 59 set in 1965)
Caribou: 46 (tied record set in 1978)
Cleveland: 61 (tied record set in 1937)
Georgetown, DE: 69 (broke record of 64 set in 1965 and tied in
2006)
Islip, NY: 64 (broke record of 55 set in 1998 and tied in 2006)
Mansfield, OH: 59 (broke record of 57 set in 1965)
Montreal: 51/11C (tied record of 51/10.6C set in 1965)
New York City (JFK): 65 (broke record of 59 set in 1965)
New York City (LGA): 66 (broke record of 61 set in 2006)
New York City (NYC): 64 (tied record set in 1937)
Ottawa: 51/11C (broke record of 50/10.0C set in 1965)
Portland: 54 (tied record set in 1978)
Quebec City: 43/6C (broke record of 34/1.1C set in 2007)
Raleigh: 73 (broke record of 65 set in 1998 and tied in 2006)
Richmond: 73 (tied record set in 1930)
Syracuse: 63 (broke record of 58 set in 1965)
Toronto: 54/12C (broke record of 52/11.1C set in 1939)
Wallops Island, VA: 70 (broke record of 69 set in 1965)
Washington, DC (IAD): 64 (broke record of 63 set in 2006)

"Storms inundate West Coast"
...Rain, snow pile up in latest assault; Nev. town flooded
(Source: Associated Press, 1/6/0Cool

FERNLEY, Nev. -- A ruptured levee sent a frigid "wall of water" from
a rain-swollen canal into this high desert town early yesterday,
flooding hundreds of homes and forcing the rescue of dozens of people
by helicopter and boat.

To the west, a dangerous layer of heavy snow covered the Northern
California mountains as rain and wind from the third storm in as many
days hit the West Coast. The storms have been blamed for at least
three deaths, and hundreds of thousands of homes and businesses in
California, Oregon and Washington were without power yesterday.

No injuries were reported in the flood in Fernley, about 30 miles east
of Reno, after a section of a levee holding the Truckee Canal broke
soon after 4 a.m.

As many as 3,500 people were temporarily stranded, and an estimated
1,500 ended up being displaced from their homes, Lyon County Fire
Chief Scott Huntley said last night. About 25 people remained at a
shelter set up at a high school after a peak of about 150 earlier in
the day.

"In some places folks had to deal with eight feet of water," Huntley
said. "Firefighters were in chest-deep water making rescues."

Two helicopters aided rescue crews in pontoons and picked up at least
18 people. Residents in fishing boats rescued many more.

By afternoon, the water from the canal was diverted upstream, said
Ernie Schank, president of the Truckee-Carson Irrigation District. As
the water receded, Fernley Mayor Todd Cutler said he had reports of
damage to at least 300 to 400 homes.

The National Weather Service recorded 1.91 inches of rain at
Reno-Tahoe International Airport on Friday, a record. Reno averages
only 8 inches of rainfall annually and Fernley only about 5 inches.

Gov. Jim Gibbons, who visited the shelter and toured the area by
helicopter on yesterday, declared the county an emergency area.
Federal Emergency Management Agency planned to conduct a damage
assessment tomorrow.

Avalanche warnings were posted for the backcountry of the central
Sierra Nevada, and flash flood warnings were in effect for many areas
of Southern California, where large swaths of hillsides had been
denuded by the fall's wildfires.

Remote sensors and ski areas in the high Sierra Nevada had recorded up
to five feet since Friday morning, and the west side of the Lake Tahoe
Basin already had four to five feet by Friday night, the National
Weather Service office in Reno, Nev., said yesterday.

As much as nine feet of snow was possible in the Sierra.

An 80-mile stretch of U.S. Interstate 80 from Reno to Applegate,
Calif., was closed last night as the fresh wave of snow moved in.

The National Weather Service recorded wind gusts up to 165 mph on
mountaintops northwest of Lake Tahoe on Friday.

"If you take the wind gusts, the snowfall and all of it together, it's
definitely one of the biggest storms we've experienced in a number of
years," said weather service meteorologist Scott McGuire.

Oregon Gov. Ted Kulongoski declared a state of emergency for Umatilla
County because of wind damage.
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