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Books Books 1 - 10 of 13 on Select a place where the snow has not drifted, invert the funnel, and turning it....  
" Select a place where the snow has not drifted, invert the funnel, and turning it round, lift and melt what is enclosed. 3. Measure with a rule the average depth of snow, and take one-twelfth as the equivalent of water. Some observers use in snowy weather... "
Well-boring for Water, Brine and Oil: A Manual of Current Practice - Page 9
by C. Isler - 1902 - 195 pages
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Report

British Association for the Advancement of Science - Science - 1870
...depth of snow, and take one-twelfth as the equivalent of water. Some observers use in snowy weather a cylinder of the same diameter as the rain-gauge,...snow is blown out of a flat-funnelled rain-gauge. The desirability of more accurate information of the maximum fall of rain in the minimum time has recently...
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Report of the Annual Meeting, Volume 39

British Association for the Advancement of Science - Science - 1870
...water. Some observers use in snowy wea- ' thcr a cylinder of the same diameter as the rain-gauge, I and of considerable depth. If the wind is at all rough,...snow is blown out of a flat-funnelled rain-gauge. The desirability of more accurate information of the maximum fall of rain in the minimum time has recently...
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Spons' dictionary of engineering, ed. by O. Byrne (and Spon). 8 div

Spon E. & F.N., ltd - 1874
...depth of snow, and take one-twelfth as the equivalent of water. Some observers use in snowy weather a cylinder of the same diameter as the rain-gauge,...district of country enclosed by a ridge or watershed lino, continuous except at the place where the waters of the basin find an outlet. It may be, and generally...
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Spons' Dictionary of Engineering, Civil, Mechanical, Military, and ..., Volume 8

Edward Spon, Oliver Byrne, Ernest Spon, Francis N. Spon - Engineering - 1874
...equivalent of water. Some observers use in snowy weather a cylinder of the same diameter as the rain-gaui;o, and of considerable depth. If the wind is at all rough,...district of country enclosed by a ridge or watershed lino, continuous except at the place where the waters of the busin find an outlet. It may be, and generally...
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A dictionary of hygiene and public health

Alexander Wynter Blyth - 1876
...me-twelfth as the equivalent of water. Some obervers use in snowy weather a cylinder of the same liameter as the rain-gauge, and of considerable depth. If the wind is at all rough, all the snow is ilown out of a flat-funnelled rain-gauge. 16. Overflow.— It would seem needless to caution bservers...
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A Dictionary of Hygiène and Public Health: Comprising Sanitary Chemistry ...

Alexander Wynter Blyth, Ambroise Tardieu - Great Britain - 1876 - 672 pages
...the equivalent of water. Some observers use in snowy weather a cylinder of the same diameter as tho rain-gauge, and of considerable depth. If the wind is at all rough, all the snow 1« blown out of a fiat-funnelled rain-gauge. 16. Oi-erflow.— It would seem needless to caution observers...
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The Meteorological Magazine, Volumes 15-16

Meteorology - 1880
...be avoided. Some observers use in snowy -weather a cylinder of the same diameter as the rain gauge, and of considerable depth. If the wind is at all rough, all the snow is blown out of a flatfunnelled rain gauge. Suowdon pattern gauges are much the best. Very fortunately the Council Meeting of the Meteorological...
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SYMONS'S MONTHLY METEOROLOGICAL MAGAZINE

SYMONS - 1881
...be avoided. Some observers use in snowy weather a cylinder of the same diameter as the rain gauge, and of considerable depth. If the wind is at all rough, all the snow is blown out of a flatfunnelled rain gauge. Snowdon pattern gauges are much the best. Very fortunately the Council Meeting of the Meteorological...
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A Bibliography, Guide, and Index to Climate

Alexander Ramsay - Climatic changes - 1884 - 449 pages
...be avoided. Some observers use in snowy weather a cylinder of the same diameter as the rain gauge, and of considerable depth. If the wind is at all rough, all the snow is blown out of a flatfunnelled rain gauge. Snowdon pattern gauges are much the best. XVI. — OVERFLOW. — It would seem needless...
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Quarterly Journal of the Royal Meteorological Society, Volume 23

Royal Meteorological Society (Great Britain) - Meteorology - 1897
...the " large shallow tank " recommended by Dr. Barnes, it would be much better to use in snowy weather a cylinder of the same diameter as the rain-gauge, and of considerable depth, as with strong winds the snow would be whisked out of the " large shallow tank." — EDITOR.] Waterspouts...
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