Friday 16 February 1962 (Sheffield Gale) Weather chart for 1200 UTC on 16 February 1962 General summary Clearer weather, with showers across the far north and west of the country, continued to push southwards through the morning as the cloud and rain across southern areas moved away into the near
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Severe flooding South Yorkshire, November 2019 A slow-moving front brought persistent heavy rainfall across parts of Lincolnshire, Nottinghamshire, Derbyshire and South Yorkshire on 7 November 2019. 50 to 100mm of rain fell in a swathe from the Humber to Sheffield, around the whole-month average
on 25 April 1981 (one month later in the calendar year). Observed depths included 26 cm at Buxton, Derbyshire and 29 cm at Sheffield, with over 30 cm across the high ground of the Pennines. The photograph below provides an indication of snow depths in Sheffield in late April. Snow in Crookes, a suburb of Sheffield, 27 April 1981 (courtesy David Parker, Met Office Hadley Centre) Last updated: 16 June 2016 © Crown Copyright
of around 2 °C in these locations. For example, at Sheffield a daily minimum temperature of 13.0°C was recorded, compared to the December 1991-2020 long-term average of 2.6 °C. On New Year’s Eve, daily maximum temperatures reached 15 °C across all four nations, with 16.8 °C at Colwyn Bay, Conwy, 16.1 °C
of stations which recorded their wettest June and have long series lengths. Some places also had their wettest any month on record, including the following long-running stations: Hull, Bradford and Sheffield. June 2007 - station precipitation values Station June 2007 % of 1961-1990 Series length
error covariances in the data assimilation scheme which better represent both the mesoscale and synoptic scale components. Career background Jennie joined the ocean data assimilation team at the Met Office in January 2010. She graduated with a Mathematics degree from the University of Sheffield
, at the University of Sheffield. His PhD work involved building statistical emulators of climate models, in order to better understand the probability of abrupt climate change. He studied physics and astronomy as an undergraduate, before gaining an MSc in remote sensing of the oceans.
Cambridge Campbeltown Cardiff-Wales Carlisle City of Derry Coventry Cranfield Doncaster Sheffield Dundee Durham Tees Valley East Midlands Edinburgh Exeter Farnborough Glasgow Gloucestershire Hawarden Humberside Inverness Islay Kirkwall Lands End Leeds/Bradford Liverpool London City London/Gatwick London
researcher at the University of Sheffield working on modelling the climatic impact of rapid ice-sheet disintegration as part of the NERC RAPID climate change programme. Before that, Richard completed a PhD at the National Oceanography Centre, Southampton, using a high-resolution ocean model (OCCAM
Hyperspectral Sounding). In 2010, using data from the FAAM aircraft, in collaboration with volcanologists at the University of Sheffield and East Anglia University of East Anglia he published the first observations of homogeneous, halogen driven, ozone depletion in a tropospheric volcanic plume.
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