Weather Science: An Elementary Introduction to Meteorology
by F.W. Henkel
Publisher: T. F. Unwin 1911
Number of pages: 368
The application of dynamical methods by Bezold and others, the development of theories of atmospheric circulation, the improvement of instruments and the establishment of regular meteorological observatories, not only in the lowlands but also in mountain regions, these and other things have all helped in throwing light upon some of the obscurer problems of the science. The complexity of the subject, however, seems to give little hope that the ideal of deducing all weather changes from the knowledge of the variations in the amount and direction of the solar radiation, in their effect upon the mixture of air and water vapour of which our atmosphere consists, will be soon realised.
Home page url
Download or read it online for free here:
by Charlie Zender - University of California, Irvine
This document describes processes and radiative transfer models of the Earth system. Our approach is to present a detailed derivation of the tools of radiative transfer needed to predict the radiative quantities which drive climate.
by Robert DeCourcy Ward - Ginn & company
The object of this book is to supply a guide in the elementary observational and inductive studies in meteorology. This Manual is not intended to replace the text-books, but is designed to prepare the way for their more intelligent use.
by H. Wendell, R. Longley - John Wiley & Sons
This book is an introductory treatment of basic meteorological theory, with a closer integration of forecasting technique with the theory on which it is founded. The book is designed to appeal persons studying meteorology or practicing forecasters.
by J. G. M'Pherson - T. C. & E. C. Jack
Contents: Dew; Hoar-Frost; Fog; Dust and Atmospheric Phenomena; Formation of Clouds; Haze; Rainbow; Aurora Borealis; Blue Sky; Fog and Smoke; Radiation from Snow; Wind; Cyclones and Anti-Cyclones; Rain Phenomena; Climate; Weather-Forecasting; etc.