Informacion meteo

http://meteocentre.com/analyses/gem/explorateur_analyse.php?lang=en&map=fr&stn=QQ500&hh=-138&comp=1&stn2=QQ500&hh2=000&fixhh=1

 

CMC-GDPS Analyses / Europe (mesh: 25 km interpolated to 33 km)

How to Read a Weather Map

How to Read a Weather Map

Weather maps provide a simplified depiction of the current or predicted weather of an area. The most common weather map you will come across is surface analysis, shown here. To read a surface-analysis weather map, follow these guidelines and tips.

  1.  
    Understand general concepts of the weather. What most people are concerned with is precipitation, which, in meteorology (the study of weather), is any form of water that falls onto the Earth's surface. Forms of precipitation include rain, hail, snow, and sleet. High pressure implies fair weather and low pressure is usually associated with precipitation.
     
     
  2. 2
    Find a weather map.Watch out for one on the TV news, online, or in your local newspaper. (Other sources may include magazines and books, but they

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Bureau of Meteorology introduces new weather language

Bureau of Meteorology introduces new weather language

      Updated    10 Oct 2014, 6:40amFri 10 Oct 2014, 6:40am

The Bureau of Meteorology (BoM) is using new terminology to make it clearer for the public to understand rainfall forecasts.

When predicting rain, the BoM will now use a percentage rather than words to describe the chance of daily rainfall.

The forecasts will utilise the new Meteye information system which is helping the Bureau with more exact forecasting across the country.

Senior forecaster Rick Threlfall told 612 ABC Brisbane's Rebecca Levingstonthat the change is set to make things clearer on the

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Robot Vehicles Embark on Fish Tracking Mission

Robot Vehicles Embark on Fish Tracking Mission

Posted by Eric HaunNovember 4, 2014

  • MBA Sepia being loaded

Three marine robot vehicles have been launched from Plymouth today to undertake a fish tracking mission in and around new Marine Protected Areas (MPAs). Scientists from the Marine Biological Association (MBA) and engineers from the National Oceanography Centre (NOC) are working together on this pioneering project to study how fish use these areas on a day-to-day basis.
Using acoustic pingers, plaice, sole, brill and rays are being tracked at sea by the ocean robots programmed to patrol a large area of the MPAs there are also a number of seabed listening stations which work in concert with the ocean robots.
The three

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Rayos

Huge bolts of lightning over Adelaide Airport captured by Rowland Beardsell in March 2013, that features in the calendar. Source: Supplied

 

http://www.theaustralian.com.au/news/bureau-of-meteorology-releases-its-australian-weather-calendar-for-2015/story-e6frg6n6-1227112714442?nk=6bf766f34e10f456989bc62807c0051f