Wednesday, February 27, 2013

Weather report from Liverpool,Nova Scotia,Canada

(Temps are in °C)
Conditions on my station in Liverpool,N.S. at 7:15 AM:
Air Temp: -6.8
Conditions: clear
Windchill: -6.8
Humidity: 77%
Wind: calm
Pressure: 1014 mb
Min / max over the past 24 hours:
High: 6.7
Low:  -8.1


Latest conditions reported from the local OFFICIAL weather station at
Western Head,N.S. :
-3 °C
Clear
Windchill: -5 °C
Humidity: 97%
Wind: 6 km/h North
Wind Gust: km/h
Dew Point: -4 °C
Pressure: 1025 hPa (Steady)
Updated: 7:00 AM AST on February 27, 2013

Record values for today:
Highest Temperature (1960-2012) 6.7°C 2000
Lowest Temperature (1960-2012) -18.3°C 1973
Greatest Precipitation (1960-2012) 24.2mm 2008
Greatest Rainfall (1960-2011) 5.3mm 1971
Greatest Snowfall (1960-2011) 5.6cm 1969
Most Snow on the Ground (1960-2008) 46.0cm 1962
................................................
We had a nice day here yesterday with warm temps and lots of sunshine.The
evening was generally clear with temps a little below freezing.
Today is expected to be similar to yesterday and then some stormy weather
moves in for the rest of the week.We are expecting mostly rain but some snow
is also possible.

Today's Forecast:
Today..Sunny. High plus 3. UV index 3 or moderate.
Tonight..Increasing cloudiness this evening. Wind east 20 km/h. Low
minus 1.
Thursday..Mainly cloudy with 60 percent chance of rain showers late
in the morning and early afternoon. Periods of rain beginning in the
afternoon then changing to periods of snow mixed with rain in the
evening. Rainfall amount 5 to 10 mm. Fog patches developing in the
afternoon. Wind east 30 km/h gusting to 50. High plus 3.

Marine Forecast:
Wind light increasing to east 10 to 15 knots this afternoon and to
east 15 to 20 this evening. Wind increasing to east 20 to 25
Thursday morning and to east 25 to 30 Thursday afternoon. Periods of
rain and fog patches beginning Thursday morning.

 Today's weather trivia: 27 February 1876: A north/northeast gale provided a
stunning view of Niagara Falls (ON). Huge rocks below the American Falls,
often submerged, were dry and exposed; between Goat Island and Prospect
Park, the river, usually flowing at over 30 km/h, was still; the stream just
above Table Rock was a dry, solid bed of rock; and Horseshoe Falls had lost
2/3rds of its water and looked like an ordinary millpond.
Excerpt from 'The Canadian Weather Trivia Calendar' by David Phillips. ©
Environment Canada

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