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New York weather

New York weather provides everything from snow in winter through to hot and sometimes very humid summer weather.

New York weather averages and climate Lying on the eastern seaboard of the United States of America, New York is on the same latitude as Madrid, Spain. Due to the density of its population and, particularly in Manhattan, the number of highrise buildings that trap heat and stall air movement, it can


Hurricane Sandy

New York and its history of storms

New York City is no stranger to the effects of tropical storms and hurricanes. In fact, being located on something of a meteorological crossroads, lying in the zone where cold, Canadian Arctic air masses meet the warm Gulf Stream current, the Big Apple is in the firing line for both extreme winter


and the unitary authorities in the former county of Cleveland. The topography of the northern half of the area is characterised by generally west to east sloping land, crossed by a number of eastwardsdraining rivers including the Tyne, Wear and Tees. Further south, the River Ouse crosses the Vale of York

Where is hot in July?

The hottest places to go on holiday in July On average, some of the hottest places to visit in July are: Las Vegas (40.3 °C) Florence (32 °C) New York (29.9 °C) Crete (29.5 °C) Tenerife (28.9 °C) Majorca (28.6 °C) Lisbon (28.3 °C) Barcelona (28.2 °C) Nice (27.4 °C) Prague (23.9 °C) Where can I go


The sheer geographical distance between states such as New York, Washington, Texas, Florida and California means that climate, geography, economy and culture can differ dramatically between one state and the next. Because the USA is the fourth-largest country in the world, the average temperature even in neighbouring states can differ dramatically; for instance northern New York is distinctly colder than southern Texas whatever the time of year.

America holiday weather

York shows these warm summers with temperatures reaching 30 °C average in summer and a much colder 4 °C over winter. New York: average daily maximum temperature (°C) Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year 4.0 5.2 9.5 16.0 21.4 26.7 29.9 29.0 24.9 18.5 12.4 6.7 17.0 New York: average


98.7 (1983) 1948 Nottingham (Watnall) 119.4 114.9 (1989) 1941 Waddington (Lincs) 124.2 90.7 (1983) 1946 Kinloss (Morayshire) 128.7 96.0 (1998) 1951 Aberdeen 130.0 116.0 (1998) 1951 Cottesmore (Rutland) 134.9 118.1 (1998) 1961 Leeming (N Yorks) 137.4 107.1 (1983) 1945 High Wycombe (Bucks) 140.1 121.3

Dr Chris Smith

Chris has worked at the Met Office since 1997. Before joining Dynamics Research in 2008, Chris worked on cloud microphysics modelling in APP. Between 2000 and 2002 he took a career break from the Met Office to work in the ALADIN consortium on the development of a non hydrostatic NWP model. Chris has a bachelor's degree in theoretical physics from the University of York, and has a PhD in numerical analysis awarded by the University of Reading.

Dr Rhiannon Davies

by the team. She also contributes to the development and maintenance of the global coupled NWP suite, and the land surface data assimilation system (SURF). Career background Rhiannon completed a BSc in Mathematics with a year in Europe at the University of York in 2011 and followed this with an MSc

Paul Agnew

impacts of air quality and atmospheric pollution modelling. Career background Paul graduated from York University in Physics. He joined the UK Atomic Energy Authority at Harwell to work on radiation effects in materials and completed a PhD at Oxford University on point defect production in solids

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