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  • 11. Hydrology of Eyjafjallajökull

    Markarfljót bridge, approximately 18 km downstream from Gígjökull, had a temperature of over 11°C. The discharge was measured twice: The flood that began at Gígjökull at around 11:30, reached a peak discharge of 250 m3/s two hours later at the old bridge. Both 28 and 29 April, mean discharge from Gígjökull was 130-150 m3/s, which was higher than the days before. Additionally, the electrical /about-imo/news/nr/1898
  • 12. Instructions on using meteograms

    Helgi Borg 28.2.2008 A meteogram is a graphical display of a local-scale forecast, based on data from a nearby weather station. Graphs for different regions are available from the top of the meteogram page; additionally, meteograms for specific stations can be viewed. The graphs are displayed /weather/articles/nr/1217
  • 13. Rolf_Johnsen_(Region_Midt,_Dk)

    for agricultural use. Additionally, the fresh water in coastal zones will be affected by the anticipated sea level rise. One of the consequences of climate changes will be flooding which will affect the assessment and delineation of suitable industrial and agricultural development areas. Groundwater level and sea level rises will challenge the construction sector and it will be necessary to come up with new /media/loftslag/Rolf_Johnsen_(Region_Midt,_Dk).pdf
  • 14. Aurora forecasts

    side of the Sun and particle fluxes heading for Earth. When this is combined with numerical simulations, predictions can be made. The solar wind consists mainly of protons and electrons travelling from the Sun at great speeds. It takes these particles about 1-3 days to reach Earth and therefore it is possible to predict major geomagnetic storms. Additionally, particle flux hits the ACE-satellite /about-imo/news/nr/2590
  • 15. Skaftá: a glacial outburst flood in progress

    in Vatnajökull. Skaftá: a glacial outburst flood in progress Warning 19.1.2014 Within the past 24 hours, the level of the Skaftá river at Sveinstindur has risen. Additionally /about-imo/news/nr/2819
  • 16. An ice surge at Jökulsá á Fjöllum

    is beginning to accumulate to the west of the bridge. These photographs are taken on Sunday 18 January 2015 by Bragi Benediktsson who lives at Grímsstaðir. Now, two days later, water is beginning to seep over the main road west of the bridge. Additionally, see a panoramic photo (20.1.2015) provided by Njáll Fannar Reynisson, IMO, as well as two series from 21 January; a photo gallery from the bridge /about-imo/news/nr/3062
  • 17. Warning - glacial outburst flood at Skaftá

    Additionally electrical conductivity readings from the same location have increased. These observations signify that a glacial outburst flood (jökulhlaup) is in progress. It is likely that the flood originated from the western Skaftá ice cauldron, which last drained in January 2014; however this is unconfirmed until visual observations are made. The discharge of Skaftá at Sveinstindur is presently /about-imo/news/nr/3146
  • 18. On the weather forecast and the flood conditions

    flooding is occurring on Barðaströnd, Snæfellsness, and at the Mýrdalsjökull ice-cap. Additionally, streams close to the capital region have risen sharply.Hvítá, Ölfusá, SogThe level of Hvítá and Ölfusá has not increased significantly yet, although further intense rainfall is expected in the region until late on Thursday. The discharge of Sog, which drains from Þingvallavatn, is presently 220 m /about-imo/news/on-the-weather-forecast-and-the-flood-conditions
  • 19. About weather observations

    observations are an increasingly important factor in modern-day weather forecasting. Weather observations are international and countries exchange large amounts of data on a daily basis. Additionally, synchronous observations are made worldwide, allowing the state of the atmosphere to be mapped and examined. Frequent observations made over long periods allow global atmospheric changes /weather/articles/nr/1220
  • 20. Supporting structures stopped most of an avalanche

    of supporting structures are planned in the next 5-10 years, for example at Ísafjörður and Siglufjörður. The fractured avalanche slab that was released between the rows of supporting structures that stopped and piled up on the structures before it disintegrated fully. Photo: Tómas Jóhannesson. Additionally, a map on a selected front page shows recent observations of avalanches /avalanches/articles/nr/2475

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