Posts Tagged "GRIB2"

mobileGRIB 1.1

Posted by on May 10, 2011 in changelog | 2 comments

  • enabled selection of GRIB variables before download
  • fixed cloud cover for first forecast time
  • fixed crash when moving too quickly between forecast times
  • fixed smaller bugs
  • added humidity to GRIB variables
  • added 0.5° x 0.5° GRIB resolution
  • added error message in case no isobars are displayed
  • added internet connection check on startup
  • added new welcome pictures
  • added Info screen on startup
  • added About section
  • corrected some definitions

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97% relative humidity

Posted by on May 9, 2011 in phenomena | 2 comments

97% relative humidity

Hanoi area, lying in a plain, belongs to the delta region of Red river and far form sea, it features of hot climatic zone under the influence of South and Northeast monsoons. Hanoi experiences the typical climate of northern Vietnam where summers are hot and humid and winters are relatively cool and dry. Summer months remain from May to September and the months are characterized by extreme hot weather with plenty of rain.

{mekong-travel.net, picture of elnuego}

related mobileGRIB variables: Relative Humidity


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Cumulonimbus

Posted by on May 9, 2011 in phenomena | 1 comment

Cumulonimbus

Port Sheldon, USA.

Cumulonimbus are generally known as thunderstorm clouds. High winds will flatten the top of the cloud into an anvil-like shape. Cumulonimbus are associated with heavy rain, snow, hail, lightning, and tornadoes. The anvil usually points in the direction the storm is moving.

{boatsafe.com, picture of ER}

 

 

related mobileGRIB variable: Total Cloud Cover, Pressure


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Stratocumulus

Posted by on May 9, 2011 in phenomena | 2 comments

Stratocumulus

Mahajanga, Madagascar.

Stratocumulus clouds are low, puffy and gray. Most form in rows with blue sky visible in between. Rain rarely occurs with these clouds, however, they can turn into Nimbostratus.

{boatsafe.com, picture of elnuego}

 

 

mobileGRIB variable: Total Cloud Cover


 

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Cumulonimbus vespéral

Posted by on May 9, 2011 in phenomena | 4 comments

Cumulonimbus vespéral

Isolated cumulonimbus cloud on eastern Lot-et-Garonne seen from La Sauvetat (Gers, SW France). The anvil is slowly extended by high-level NW wind. September 2, 2010.

{picture and description from Pierre-Paul Feyte}

Cumulonimbus are generally known as thunderstorm clouds. High winds will flatten the top of the cloud into an anvil-like shape. Cumulonimbus are associated with heavy rain, snow, hail, lightning, and tornadoes. The anvil usually points in the direction the storm is moving.

{boatsafe.com}

 

mobileGRIB variable: Total Cloud Cover, Pressure


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