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Syrmax

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Posts posted by Syrmax

  1. Just now, TugHillMatt said:

    Here I am...minding my own business...not complaining or saying anything about the awful heat...but since you brought it up.... ;).... stupid Saharacuse does not have much room for it to get hotter. Consecutive summers of 20 something days hitting 90 or above.... snowpack having lots of trouble surviving the ridiculous winter warm spells... The average summer temps may max at 81-82 degrees, but they sure do seem to sit at 88 to 90 degrees here day after day. Temps err on the warm side of average by 5 to 10 degrees so very often. It's disgusting. 

    You asked for it....................... :lmao:

    My pool is at 85 degrees. So there's that...  ;)

    • Like 1
  2. 4 hours ago, BuffaloWeather said:

    All I know is I was backpacking in the Adirondacks this past weekend and it was too cold to sleep at night with my sub 30 degree sleeping bag. The low had to be right around freezing at the elevation I was at.  If **** hits the fan, I'm moving to those mountains. They are protected from alot of the heat and humidity. 

    Yup, I think you will have a great time up thar.  Bring your banjo!  :lmao:

    Screenshot_20220720-144117_Chrome.jpg

    • Haha 2
  3. 15 hours ago, TheClimateChanger said:

    Agreed, although I think it may be worse than you think. Given what we've been seeing, which is often worse than what the models show, and factoring in the model projections for the year 2100, looks like there will be a permanent dust bowl over the central and southern Plains. That is to say, conditions akin to those present during the Dust Bowl will just be considered the base climate state as opposed to some extreme deviation from the norm. While the Great Lakes are projected to see precipitation increases, the summer projections show a modest decrease in precipitation - but more importantly, a large increase in the number of consecutive dry days and the number of days with extreme heat (90s, 100s) with the precipitation falling increasingly in occasional torrents - perhaps from tropical disturbances, or slow-moving gullywashers from time to time when the heat breaks. Makes sense with the Hadley cells moving north and expanding - should put much of the CONUS firmly in a region of predominantly sinking air. I imagine agricultural interests will find such conditions quite challenging. Will probably require substantially more irrigation.

    I just get worried when I see widespread temperatures of 115-118F in the Pacific Northwest, and 100-104F in the UK (north of 50N), which are both heavily marine-influenced climates, but relatively dry in the summertime. What happens when this projected drying expands east into the Plains. There were temperatures up to 120F in the Dust Bowl all the way into the northern Plains. What happens in 2100, with CO2 at 500+, maybe substantially higher, in an already drying climate when a mega drought shows up - do we see temperatures of 130F, 140F, shattering world records? Will it just get so hot that crops simply desiccate and die in the extreme heat, such that no amount of irrigation will be sufficient?

    ;tldr :)

  4. 1 minute ago, CNY_WX said:

    I recorded that too, haven’t watched it yet. It didn’t start flipping here until almost 2:30. 

    I have to watch it again and let it sink in. It was weird I thought.  I'd guess half of the qpf was just rain , so maybe we had 0.45" of snow and about 2" accum. Horrendous ratio that most models don't seem to he able to see...warm ground temps make it more pronounced.  Maybe Kuchie would, but I didn't check those prior.

    • Like 1
  5. 2 minutes ago, CNY_WX said:

    I was up until after 2 last night and when the temperature here got stuck on 36 for 2 hours at the height of the storm I knew it was going to bust.   My overnight minimum was 33. 

    I was up late watching Better Call Saul S6 premiere that I had recorded. By 1 a.m. I turned in and it was still a mix, more R than S it appeared.

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