3 edition of Polar lows found in the catalog.
Erik A. Rasmussen
Includes bibliographical references (p. 580-604) and index.
|Statement||edited by Erik A. Rasmussen and John Turner.|
|Contributions||Rasmussen, Erik A., Turner, John, 1953-|
|LC Classifications||QC994.75 .P645 2003, QC994.75 .P645 2003|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 612 p. :|
|Number of Pages||612|
|LC Control Number||2002073925|
Margery's greatest achievement and the one for which she will be remembered by polar philatelists is her book on "Postcards of Antarctic Expeditions A Catalogue – ". This was an amazing effort which required years of research. The book was finally published privately in with all copies being taken up within a year. The book, which Larsen co-wrote with Hudson Lindenberger, tells the story in captivating detail. It’s a nail-biter from the opening sequence, where the two come face-to-face with a polar bear.
Polar Lows are small, but fairly intense maritime cyclones that form poleward of the polar front (Rasmussen and Turner, ). The horizontal scale of the polar low is approximately to kilometers, and sustained wind at 10 meter height is near or above gale force (>13,8 m/s). On average, maximum observed wind is at 22 m/s. More information about polar lows may be found in a book entitled Polar and Arctic Lows (Twitchell et al. ) and well as in more recently published review works Turner and Renfrew ).
The book was on the New York Times best-seller list for 5 months and has She moves from deep lows riddled with suicide attempts to highs filled 10 Helpful Books About Bipolar Disorder. The book is of practical importance Polar Lows: Mesoscale Weather Systems in the Polar Regions is a quality publication providing high-resolution satellite images, diagrams, graphs, weather charts The book has been assembled with great care and considerable editorial skills, maintaining continuity throughout the : John Turner Edited by Erik A. Rasmussen.
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"Polar Lows: Mesoscale Weather Systems in the Polar Regions was a pleasure to read for the wealth of knowlege it contains on the important bipolar topic of osberving, understanding, and forecasting mesoscale cyclones. The manuscript is well produced with Cited by: The book is of practical importance Polar Lows: Mesoscale Weather Systems in the Polar Regions is a quality publication providing high-resolution satellite images, diagrams, graphs, weather charts The book has been assembled with great care and considerable editorial skills, maintaining continuity throughout the text.
Polar lows have been referred to by many other terms, such as polar mesoscale vortex, Arctic hurricane, Arctic low, and cold air depression.
Today the term is usually reserved for the more vigorous systems that have near-surface winds of at least 17 m/s (38 mph). Polar Lows which provides a comprehensive review of our understanding of the small, high-latitude weather systems known as polar lows.
These often vigorous depressions are a hazard to maritime operations and high-latitude communities, yet have only been investigated in detail since the s. In this volume the authors describe the climatological distribution of these lows, the. The Journal of Meteorology, Review of the hardback: 'This book is significant because it helps us to advance towards complete theoretical understanding of why polar lows develop â Š The book is of practical importance â Š Polar Lows: Mesoscale Weather Systems in the Polar Regions is a quality publication providing high-resolution satellite.
Some Polar Lows are called reverse-shear Polar Lows. The wind at the steering level is light and generally opposite to the thermal wind. The Polar Low is located where the. The book is of practical importance. Polar lows: mesoscale weather systems in the polar regions is a quality publication providing high-resolution satellite images, diagrams, graphs, weather charts.
The book has been assembled with great care and considerable editorial skills, maintaining continuity throughout the Range: £ - £ Get this from a library. Polar lows: mesoscale weather systems in the polar regions. [Erik A Rasmussen; J Turner;] -- "The book has been written by a number of experts within the field and has been carefully edited to form an integrated, cohesive volume.
It will be of value to meteorologists and climatologists with. Abstract. Systematic research of polar lows began in the s with Harrold and Browning (). Almost from the very beginning, Richard Reed (RR) contributed to the research into this “new” phenomenon through a number of significant papers.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Includes indexes. "Contains most of the technical papers presented at the Fourth International Workshop on Polar/Arctic Lows held in Madison, Wisconsin, March "--Preface.
This book presents a thorough and highly cross-disciplinary review of how the polar climates have changed over the last million years and sets recent changes within a long term perspective.
It will be invaluable for researchers and advanced students in polar science, climatology, global change, meteorology, oceanography and : Hardcover.
The polar low is clearly visible just north of northern Norway. At UTC the polar low is more developed: It’s also clear that the polar low formed in a cold air outbreak well north of the well polar front (the region that separates cold air in the north from warm air in the south), which is one of the main characteristics of polar lows.
Polar lows rarely feed exclusively on one energy source; almost always there is an interaction between sources during the sea adventures of a polar low. For instance, studies indicate that initially barotropic vortices forming along a shear line may cause intense convection within a limited region and trigger a convectively driven polar low .
Here's an in no way complete list of polar low or polar low-relevant publications. Please let us know if you know of publications that are missing from the list. Zabolotskikh, E. V., I. Gurvich and B. Chapron: New areas of polar lows over the Arctic as a result of the decrease in sea. investigating polar lows and other high latitude mesoscale vortices • Over the 3 months from Dec % of the polar lows were represented in the UKMO analyses • 76% of the polar mesocyclones (i.e.
not polar lows) were in the cyclone data base • Allowed the investigation of the processes involved in polar low development. The clouds then wrap into a tight circulation around a rapidly deepening low core not dissimilar to a hurricane.
Polar lows are much smaller and more transient than a regular mid-latitude depression. Polar lows tend to form on the eastern side of a high pressure ridge and to the east of a decaying occluding mother low.
In this story Grandfather, together with his canine companion Roo, sets off on an Arctic expedition to find the last polar bears. The story is told through a series of letters from Grandfather to a grandchild, through which Grandfather gives a first hand account of the highs and lows of his exciting journey.
The Polar Express is a children's book written and illustrated by Chris Van Allsburg and published by Houghton Mifflin in The book is now widely considered to be a classic Christmas story for young children.
It was praised for its detailed illustrations and calm, relaxing storyline. Polar lows are the most intense variety of a general classification of polar mesoscale cyclones. They are typically less than km in scale and last for just 12–48 h, although they can have associated surface wind speeds of over 30 m s −1 (60 knots).
Polar lows are defined as small but intense maritime meso-scale cyclones that form in cold polar or arctic air advected over relatively warmer water. Polar lows are much smaller and more transient than a regular mid-latitude depression. Their scale varies between to km and typically they last for anything between 12 to 36 hours.
Polar Lows over Mediterranean Sea 26 January 25 January Polar lows are sometimes called extra tropical hurricanes. 29 NOAA-6 enhanced infrared-satellite photograph of a polar low near the ice edge just west of the Palmer Peninsula, Antarctica at GMT on 15 march Polar Lo w in Souther n Hemisphere Polar lows, however, are often assumed to be dependent on the heat fluxes from the ocean.
WISHE assumes this explicitly and the exclusive formation of polar lows over the ocean is a strong indication supporting this hypothesis. It is therefore possible that an SST increase caused by a polar low would feed back on the low.Polar Lows often form in a northerly flow behind a major synoptic low, with the low center to the south or east but the cold air to the north or west of the center.
In such cases the thermal wind is in the opposite direction of the pressure gradient wind, and the wind will decrease and shift direction with height.