Quarterly Journal of the Royal Meteorological Society, Volume 21
Royal Meteorological Society, 1895 - Meteorology
Phenological report contained in vols. 3-71, issued as a supplement to vols. 73-74, missing from vols. 56-58, 60-62.
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anemometer appear ash trees August average Aviemore barometer Birt Acres Braemar British Isles Capt centre charts Cirrus cloud coast cold colour Corncrake cumulus cumulus clouds curve cyclone December January districts east England F.R.Met.Soc fall Falmouth February feet flood formed frost gale Greenwich hail hailstones hailstorms heavy height hour inches increase instruments Ireland July June light London lowest reading March maximum Meteorological miles minimum months motion nearly Nicol prism noon November observations Observatory occurred ocean October Ordnance datum paper photographic plate pressure rain rain gauge rainfall registered remarkable Report rise river Royal ROYAL METEOROLOGICAL SOCIETY screen September snow Society springs squall stations storm summer sunshine recorder TABLE Thames thermometers thunder thunderstorms trees Valencia velocity Wales Wandle waterspout weather weather prophets whole of Scotland wind winter
Page 59 - Our indiscretion sometimes serves us well, When our deep plots do pall : and that should teach us. There's a divinity that shapes our ends, Rough-hew them how we will.* Hor.
Page 18 - From the base there usually fall local showers of rain or of snow (occasionally hail or soft hail). Sometimes the upper edges have the compact form of Cumulus, forming into massive peaks round which the delicate " false Cirrus " floats, and sometimes the edges themselves separate into a fringe of filaments similar to that of the Cirrus cloud.
Page 248 - Fohn vom 13 Januar 1895 am Nordfuss der Alpen und die Bildung einer Theildepression daselbst : von R.
Page 137 - Meteorological Society be communicated to the President and Council of the Institution of Civil Engineers for having granted the Society free permission to hold its Meetings in the rooms of the Institution.
Page 240 - The author has examined a large number of ships' logs in the Meteorological Office, and finds that hail has been observed in all latitudes as far as ships go north and south of the equator, and that seamen meet with it over wide belts on the polar side of the 35th parallel.
Page 167 - The question proposed for consideration was how far the apparent motion of a cloud was a satisfactory indication of the motion of the air in which the cloud is formed. The mountain cloud cap was cited as an instance of a stationary cloud formed in air moving sometimes with great rapidity; ground fog, thunder clouds and cumulus clouds were also referred to in this connection.
Page 137 - It was proposed by Mr. BICKNELL, seconded by Mr. MELLISH, and resolved: — " That the thanks of the Society be given to the Standing Committees and to the Auditors, and that the Committees be requested to continue their duties till the next Council Meeting.
Page 17 - St.-Cu.) at the center of the group, but the thickness of the layer varies. At times the masses spread themselves out and assume the appearance of small waves or thin slightly curved plates. At the margin they form into finer flakes (resembling...