2 edition of Climate data sources in Connecticut found in the catalog.
Climate data sources in Connecticut
P. A Palley
by Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station, College of Agriculture and Natural Resources, University of Connecticut in Storrs, CT
Written in English
|Statement||by Patricia A. Palley and David R. Miller|
|Series||Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station Bulletin -- 461|
|Contributions||Miller, David R., 1940-|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||96 p. :|
|Number of Pages||96|
The sources of information about climate and the impacts of climate change in this publication are: the national climate assessments by the U.S. Global Change Research Program, synthesis and assessment products by the U.S. Climate Change Science Program, assessment reports by the Intergovernmental Panel on ClimateFile Size: 1MB. Here are 33 free to use public data sources anyone can use for their big data and AI projects. Big Data: 33 Brilliant And Free Data Sources Anyone Can Use meteorological and climate data.
NOAA provides timely and authoritative information about climate. We promote public understanding of climate science and climate-related events through videos, stories, images, and data visualizations; we make common data products and services easy to access and use; and we provide tools and resources that help people make informed decisions about climate risks, vulnerability, and. Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library.
The Connecticut State Climate Center (CSCC) disseminates high quality climate data, information and expertise to UConn, Connecticut agencies and law enforcement officials for research and decision-making purposes. Climate records, obtained from 22 stations throughout the State, include temperatures, degree-days and precipitation amounts. The Florida State University Florida Climate Center Florida Climate Center data, forecasts, and topic resource for both the state of Florida and national climate data. Unisys Weather Map System Another map source, also an archive for suface, upper air, and satellite maps. University of .
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Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station Buletin #, 97 pages. Recommended Citation Palley, Patricia A. and Miller, David R., "Climate Data Sources in Connecticut" ().Author: Patricia A.
Palley, David R. Miller. Summary of Climate Observations in Connecticut: Rainfall, snow and surface air temperature are the most commonly measured parameters statewide, Author: Patricia A. Palley, David R. Miller.
Climate of Connecticut Topographic Features- Connecticut occupies the southwestern portion of New England. The State extends for 90 miles in an east-west direction and 75 miles from north to south.
With a total area of 5, square miles, Connecticut is the Nation’s third smallest state. The topography of Connecticut is primarily hilly.
The climate is cold and temperate. Torrington is a city with a significant rainfall. Even in the driest month there is a lot of rain. Climate data sources in Connecticut book This location is classified as Dfb by Köppen and Geiger.
The average annual temperature is °C | °F in Torrington. About mm | inch of precipitation falls annually. Goals / Objectives The overall objective of the study is to collect, process, and analyze climatic data for the State of Connecticut, and to evaluate the impact of climate change on major ecological and environmental indicators.
Specifically, the study aims to: 1. establish a comprehensive database of climatic parameters for the region; 2. determine the major statistics of climatic parameters. The model uses weather data from thousands of weather stations from all over the world.
This weather data was collected between and This data will also be refreshed from time to time. Location Data by All of the location data for the cities is based on data from the OpenStreetMap project.
OpenStreetMap is open data, licensed under the Open Data Commons. Station Data. Monthly averages Moses Lake Longitude:Latitude: Average weather Moses Lake, - Monthly: normals. Known as a reputable source for climate news, The Global Climate Change Center acknowledges that new and continually emerging climate data can be both complex and confusing, and it asserts that “scientific understanding emerges through full consideration of relevant data, appropriate debate and the application of the scientific method.”.
Climate data for cities worldwide Select a continent Africa; North America; South America; Asia; Europe; Oceania; Popular places. Sydney; London; New Delhi; Toronto. Climate Data Online (CDO) provides free access to NCDC's archive of global historical weather and climate data in addition to station history information.
These data include quality controlled daily, monthly, seasonal, and yearly measurements of temperature, precipitation, wind, and degree days as well as radar data and year Climate Normals.
Climate Change. A longtime leader on climate change, Connecticut strives to develop and support forward-thinking climate-related policies and legislation. Connecticut averages 37 inches of snow per year. The US average is 28 inches of snow per year. On average, there are sunny days per year in Connecticut.
The US average is sunny days. Connecticut gets some kind of precipitation, on average, days per year. Precipitation is rain, snow, sleet, or hail that falls to the ground/5.
Explore a range of easy-to-understand climate maps in a single interface. Featuring the work of NOAA scientists, each “snapshot” is a public-friendly version of an existing data product. Launch Data. Climate Data for travel destinations worldwide: current weather and water temperature, historical climate data.
Karissa L. Niehoff, Executive Director, Connecticut Association of Schools DATE: July 1, SUBJECT: Climate Surveys Enclosed please find the Student, Parent and Staff School Climate surveys that were developed by the State Department of Education (SDE) in collaboration with the Connecticut Association of Schools (CAS).File Size: 26KB.
Enter a 5-Digit ZIP Code Use the Climate Data lookup to find climate information by ZIP Code. View high, low and average temperatures within an area and the amount of cooling required (CDD), amount of heating required (HDD) and amount of rain in inches.
Information is based on to normals. Rain is displayed in inches. Connecticut is vulnerable to increasing temperatures, floods and droughts, and coastal flooding. Connecticut’s climate has already warmed by two to three degrees Fahrenheit in the last century.
Increasing temperatures are causing spring to arrive earlier, bringing more precipitation and more frequent storms as well as drier and hotter sea levels threaten the stability of. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
Here you can find data related to climate change that can help inform and prepare America’s communities, businesses, and citizens. You can currently find data and resources related to coastal flooding, food resilience, water, ecosystem vulnerability, human health, energy infrastructure,transportation, and the Arctic region.
Over time, you will be able to find additional data. Global Station Data. These are harder to obtain and some countries don't even give out their data for free. NCEI maintains data files for daily and monthly station extremes can be found here at NCEI and at Arizona State. Canadian climate data is available from the CMC.
There are also available global gridded datasets (computer model and/or observation) which have values for most.
Figure 1: Observed and projected changes (compared to the – average) in near-surface air temperature for ed data are for – Projected changes for – are from global climate models for two possible futures: one in which greenhouse gas emissions continue to increase (higher emissions) and another in which greenhouse gas emissions increase at a.
Back in Penn State climate scientist Michael Mann released the climate change movement's most potent symbol: The "hockey stick," a line graph of Author: Climate Desk.Northern Connecticut generally experiences a climate with cold winters with moderate snowfall and hot, humid summers.
Far southern and coastal Connecticut has a climate with cool winters with a mix of rain and infrequent snow, and the long hot and humid summers Before statehood: Connecticut Colony.