Jouhou wrote:It was definitely 67 north of NYC too. North of Boston.
NIKV69 wrote:Jouhou wrote:It was definitely 67 north of NYC too. North of Boston.
Weather in the Northeast is nuts. They are saying chance of snow this Sat? A week after high 60s.
ArchGuy1 wrote:About three days ago, storms across the United States led to the deaths of 11 people as strong winds hit the South and snow and ice but the Great Plains and the Midwest. At least seven tornadoes were confirmed in Texas, Missouri, Arkansas, and Oklahoma. The winds in the town of Benton, Louisiana were so strong that they peeled the roof off an entire wing of a middle school. Violent thunderstorms got underway in Texas and Oklahoma as the storm moved to the east and northeast. Wind speeds as high as 80 mph were recorded in Texas and Mississippi. The severe thunderstorms also hit Georgia, Arkansas, Alabama, and the western Carolinas. Drowned trees and power lines, along with damaged homes were seen across the South after the storm passed. Chicago was dealing with ice and snow and earnings were issued about 20 foot high waves on the lake shore of Chicago. Freezing rain in the northern part of Illinois led to power outages for more than 5,000 structures. Other parts of the region saw snow including a one inch coat of dusting on the streets of Kansas and whiteout conditions in Iowa as 4 inches of snow fell in Des Moines. Much sunnier weather with high 20 to 30 degrees Fahrenheit above average were seen east of the Mississippi River. New York City saw a high of 67 degrees and Washington, D.C. saw a high of 70 degrees. It was indeed a crazy storm that saw both severe storms and snow in Dallas, Texas where I live.
https://www.npr.org/2020/01/11/79559189 ... ast-9-dead
NIKV69 wrote:Weather in the Northeast is nuts. They are saying chance of snow this Sat? A week after high 60s.
tommy1808 wrote:But there is no climate change........!
einsteinboricua wrote:Give me many years' worth of data showing unusually strong storms around this time of year affecting the same area and THEN we can discuss about whether it's climate change.
tommy1808 wrote:So, you complain the situation is about weather, and not climate, to then demand to see very specific weather data before you allow seeing this as a data point towards validating climate change models?
tommy1808 wrote:If you know anything about statistics is that a couple of blips above an average is not indicative of anything. Many blips above or below the average means there's increasing variance. And obviously, if the trend is moving one way, it's cause for concern. Just like a 1 day rally or selloff in the stock market does not indicate any major events, it's when they're consecutive (or too happening too close to each other) that's a cause of concern and if the overall trend shifts, then it IS indicative of something major in the works. That's why you need multiple data points that are related.but maybe a data point that nudges sigma up a tiny bit from where it was a week ago
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