Farm Meteorological Station

Some articles on meteorological, farm meteorological station:

... CLIMAT is a code for reporting monthly climatological data assembled at land-based meteorological surface observation sites to data centres ... messages contain information on several meteorological variables that are important to monitor characteristics, changes, and variability of climate ... via the Global Telecommunication System (GTS) of the World Meteorological Organisation (WMO) ...
Agencia Estatal De Meteorología
... Estatal de Meteorología, AEMET (translated from Spanish as the State Meteorological Agency) is the Spain's meteorological agency, under the Ministry of Agriculture, Food and Environment ... It represents Spain in international meteorological institutions, such as the World Meteorological Organization (WMO), the European Organisation for the Exploitation of ...
Meteoalarm - References and Links
... EUMETNET, network of 24 National European Meteorological Services Central Institute for Meteorology and Geodynamics (ZAMG) in Austria Royal Netherlands ...
List Of Wettest Tropical Cyclones By Country - Belize
... Towerhill 4 246.0 9.69 Mitch 1998 Central Farm Meteorological Station 5 241.0 9.49 Gert 1993 Hunting Caye 6 179.0 7.05 Greta 1978 Central Farm Meteorological Station 7 152.4 6.00 Fifi 1974 La Placencia 8 131.0 5.1 ...
Certified Broadcast Meteorologist - Publications
... The American Meteorological Society publishes the following scientific journals Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences Journal of Applied Meteorology and Climatology ...

Famous quotes containing the words station and/or farm:

    [T]here is no situation so deplorable ... as that of a gentlewoman in real poverty.... Birth, family, and education become misfortunes when we cannot attain some means of supporting ourselves in the station they throw us into. Our friends and former acquaintances look on it as a disgrace to own us.... If we were to attempt getting our living by any trade, people in that station would think we were endeavoring to take their bread out of their mouths.
    Sarah Fielding (1710–1768)

    We are often struck by the force and precision of style to which hard-working men, unpracticed in writing, easily attain when required to make the effort. As if plainness and vigor and sincerity, the ornaments of style, were better learned on the farm and in the workshop than in the schools. The sentences written by such rude hands are nervous and tough, like hardened thongs, the sinews of the deer, or the roots of the pine.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)