How Does Wind Affect Evaporation?

A less publicized problem for global modeling at NWS’s NCEP is their long-range model called the Climate Forecast System Version 2 (CFSv2). If before your journey, you can learn the forecast of the day, you will be able to take safe step for the journey. As can be easily determined by using a real-estate web site (like Zillow) or a map of incomes around our region (see below), folks along the water tend to be considerably richer than those living inland. Check out the real-estate site and you will not believe the expensive homes being built in the most vulnerable locations (see image below). These prime view locations are preferentially owned by wealthy folks, such as the famed Perkin’s Lane in Seattle, which has experienced repeated slope failures during heavy rain events. Nice start to day on Sunday morning, as per view to north from campus. In fact, the opposite is probably true: water and river view is a premium experience, with land along rivers costing a premium. But perhaps more work later restoring the land (e.g. replanting).

Just to the south of the more famous, Starved Rock State Park, lies a geological wonder called Matthiessen State Park. This activity is called sports betting, or in many countries in Europe, the appropriate term is bookmarking. This is why your cold glass of iced tea appears to sweat on a hot summer day. The next day saw winds of over 100 kilometres per hour coupled with extreme temperatures. A warming climate associated with increasing greenhouse gases will reduce snowfall over the Pacific Northwest, with increasing temperatures substantially reducing the frequency of “black ice” on roadways. No, it is clear that it is ice on roadways (a.k.a black ice), something I have blogged about many times in the past (and I have had a project with WSDOT to deal with it). The latest forecasts for the next week suggests a VERY dry situation after we get past the rain tonight and tomorrow AM.

My analysis suggests that there is no basis for this assumption and that it serves as a” convenient truth” for those with agendas beyond the environment. And this assumption is driving all kinds of actions, like inspiring some activists to oppose the carbon-tax initiative (I-732) because it doesn’t provide enough support for low-incoming and minority folks. This suggestion is based on the assumption that we won’t deal with the real issues (like the mismanagement of the forests and letting folks live in forests that have frequently burned for millennia). NanoNeuron alone looks more like a simple linear regression than a neural network. Conclusion: Increases in wildfires will affect wealthier individuals as much or more than lower income folks in terms of loss of property. Conclusion: warming temperatures reduce ice on the roadways, which will preferentially aid low income folks for the most dangerous meteorological threat facing them. The season is characterised by cold weather, low humidity, dust particles suspended in air, blue cloudless sky and drought caused by absence of rainfall.

The opposite is probably the case. Our huge snow pack (compared to the wimpy one of last year) should ensure that next summer is no repeat of last summer. One of the key threats to our region from global warming associated with increasing greenhouse gases is heavier precipitation and flooding. And the same is true for rich farmland (such as the Snoqualmie Valley) that will experience more flooding. Conclusion: Landslides and slope failures, a major potential impact of global warming, will preferentially harm rich and well-to-do folks. Conclusion: Thousands of waterfront homes in our region are threatened by global warming, but there is no reason to believe that poorer folks are preferentially threatened. I would suggest that there is no reason to expect that poor folks live preferentially along rivers. There is no reason to expect this. There is a lot of agriculture along the eastern slopes, and some orchards or vineyards could be vulnerable to increased fires as the region warms.