21 Burst results for "Nine degrees fahrenheit"

Billions could face temperatures inhospitable to life in the next 50 years, study finds

Steve Cochran

00:33 sec | 10 months ago

Billions could face temperatures inhospitable to life in the next 50 years, study finds

"A new study shows climate change could cause more than three billion people to live in temperatures in hospitable to human life by twenty seventy published by the National Academy of sciences it finds that most humans have lived in places with average annual temperatures between fifty one and fifty nine degrees Fahrenheit in the next fifty years a third of the global population could live think I met averaging between eighty four and eighty six degrees rarely seen outside of the Sahara desert those temperatures it could nearly cover twenty percent of the planet by twenty

National Academy Of Sciences
"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

01:47 min | 1 year ago

"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"I'm I mentioned just a moment ago that it this car did break the sound barrier and I I one thing that we should note here is that the sound barrier varies by by altitude and even by temperatures so you know when we're talking about the place that this vehicle broke the record I think it was the else to to something like and I'm I'm trying to remember this off the top of my head but it's like three thousand nine hundred feet above sea level so at sea level the sound barrier is something like seven hundred and sixty one miles per hour and it has to be fifty nine degrees Fahrenheit. that's how particular that is right so it it changes so if you go up to between I'm gonna give you a meters measurement here not feet I don't know why I'm doing that but eleven thousand to twenty thousand meters above sea level the speed it drops down to about six hundred and sixty miles per hour at negative seventy degrees Fahrenheit so the temperatures very greatly the the speeds very that's almost at that's almost a hundred miles per hour off when you get to a different different altitude so. specifically for this record you know at three thousand nine hundred feet above sea level wins you know anti anti green piloted this vehicle is seven hundred and sixty three miles per hour he was breaking the speed yeah the sound barrier we'll be right back with more of the I heart radio or regional podcast the fast trico news radio WFLA ninety nine point one FM Steichen unlimited stream is back it out back now we turn freshly made soldes that's right steak to soldes an old should begin eight that steak sauce right side and shrimp refrain from from from from from from from from jobs if if if if if if if if if it. sure..

three thousand nine hundred fe fifty nine degrees Fahrenheit seventy degrees Fahrenheit twenty thousand meters
"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

01:47 min | 1 year ago

"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"I I mentioned just a moment ago that it this car did break the sound barrier and I I one thing that we should note here is that the sound barrier varies by by altitude and even by temperatures so you know when we're talking about the place that this vehicle broke the record I think it was the else to to something like and I'm I'm trying to remember this off the top of my head but it's like three thousand nine hundred feet above sea level so at sea level the sound barrier is something like seven hundred and sixty one miles per hour and it has to be fifty nine degrees Fahrenheit. that's how particular that is right so it it changes so if you go up to between I'm gonna give you a meters measurement here not feet I don't know why I'm doing that but eleven thousand to twenty thousand meters above sea level the speed it drops down to about six hundred and sixty miles per hour at negative seventy degrees Fahrenheit so the temperatures very greatly the the speeds very that's almost at that's almost a hundred miles per hour off when you get to a different different altitude so. specifically for this record you know at three thousand nine hundred feet above sea level wins you know anti into green piloted this vehicle is seven hundred and sixty three miles per hour he was breaking the speed barrier the yeah the sound barrier we'll be right back with more of the I heart radio or regional podcast the fast Ricco news radio WFLA ninety nine point one FM Steichen unlimited stream is back it out back now we turn freshly made soldes that's right steak to soldes an old should begin eight that steak sauce right side and shrimp refrain from from from from from from from from jobs if if if if if if if if if it. sure..

Ricco three thousand nine hundred fe fifty nine degrees Fahrenheit seventy degrees Fahrenheit twenty thousand meters
"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

WBT Charlotte News Talk

01:57 min | 1 year ago

"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

"Likely to help and when it's not likely to help at all the U. S. environment of environmental protection agency recommends that people not use fans when the heat index temperature a combination of temperature and humidity climbs above ninety nine degrees Fahrenheit the World Health Organization and the U. S. centers for disease control and prevention warns that fans don't help people stay cool enough when the temperature hits ninety degrees Fahrenheit or higher this new study from the university of Sydney found that under hot and humid conditions fans lowered the participants core body temperature and reduce the heat related strain on their heart as well as improved their thermal comfort however in hot and dry conditions fans increased body temperature the strain on the heart and thermal discomfort so researcher Ollie Jay's said that fans at any temperature of two hundred and four degrees Fahrenheit where there is some kind of humidity or beneficial but as the temperature goes higher if it's dry than fans are progressively less useful and potentially detrimental I wonder if the people in Colorado know that is it gets pretty toasty out there but you've got you don't have all in the humidity I just thought that was interesting because you just kind of think of fan is always beneficial but it may not be it may feel better but it may not be a good for you in the long run now the other thing that comes with heat is water and if you finish the water in your disposable bottle they say think twice about refilling it the issue is the plastic water bottles contain a chemical.

World Health Organization Ollie Jay Colorado university of Sydney researcher ninety nine degrees Fahrenheit ninety degrees Fahrenheit four degrees Fahrenheit
Fans are best used during humid heat waves, study says

Ron St. Pierre

01:16 min | 1 year ago

Fans are best used during humid heat waves, study says

"Summers not over yet and temperatures are still very very high certainly here today in over the weekend in case you only have a fan to help cool you off you should know that when it's likely to help in was likely not to help US environmental protection agency recommends that people not use fans when the heat index temperature that's a combination of the temperature and humidity when it climbs over ninety nine degrees Fahrenheit the World Health Organization and U. S. centers for disease control and prevention they both warn that fans don't help people stay cool enough when the temperature hits ninety degrees Fahrenheit or even higher than that new study from the university of Sydney they found that under hot and humid conditions as the heat index fans lowered the participants core body temperature and reduce the heat related strain on the heart as well as improve their formal comfort however in hot and dry conditions fans increased body temperature the strain on the heart and thermal discomfort to the researcher who let all this said that fans at any temperature up to one hundred and four degrees Fahrenheit whether some kind of humidity they're beneficial but as the temperature goes higher than that it's a it's dry and the fans are progressively less useful and potentially detrimental do yourself a favor and just get an air conditioner you have to worry about all of this

Summers United States World Health Organization Researcher U. S. University Of Sydney Ninety Nine Degrees Fahrenheit Ninety Degrees Fahrenheit Four Degrees Fahrenheit
"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:26 min | 1 year ago

"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on KQED Radio

"You're listening to All Things Considered from NPR news for the second time in a month a heat wave is scorching Europe temperatures are breaking records across the continent sending millions of people scrambling to stay cool we checked in with our correspondents in France and Germany to see how they're faring in countries that don't typically have air conditioning NPR's Eleanor Beardsley in Paris begins our coverage Paris has never been this hot the temperature soared to nearly one hundred nine degrees Fahrenheit today breaking the previous record of a hundred and four set in nineteen forty seven Parisians most of whom don't have air conditioning word desperate for somewhere to go and the fountains at the Andre said throwing part reminded relief for kids and adults accountant Rasheeda last three took the day off to bring her three children she says the heat is on me and my son had a nose bleed we had to get out of the house today it's really extreme to have to hit with like one month we're not prepared there's no doubt this is coming from climate change probably going to have this every summer now Jennifer and son is a tourist from Columbia yes now I come if the bodies like two months ago and he it is so hard it is like Columbia Columbia is say carry the NATM for example almost all of the places that is a C. N. in the condos that is so important so if he's here Paris which is usually in the eighties in the summer is not built for this kind of heat it's so bad the trains had to be slowed because of tracks swelling in the heat the high speed train linking Paris to Brussels and Amsterdam suspended ticket sales even Notre dom is suffering the chief architect of rebuilding at the cathedral said the intense heat increases chances the cathedrals vaulted ceiling could collapse it's not much better elsewhere in Europe this is Deborah Amos in Berlin temperatures in Germany where the highest ever recorded at a hundred and eight the hottest day this week in a country that dismisses air conditioning as something Americans to hear sounds and personal cooling systems are sold out and players complain this heat stifles productivity schools close when temperatures soar only two percent of German homes are mechanically cooled Zillah who works in a sweltering office at a film company in Berlin says a generation of Germans believe air conditioning makes them sick because they always thinking they will get a cold but it's really hot are they re thinking that no her office made Tim Kroger entries I don't know why we don't think about it that we don't is this hot you don't think about it really they would be awesome maybe we need to rethink swayed jobs specially work but more Germans are rethinking they say heat waves are the new normal and climate change is here to stay air conditioning installers have been flooded with calls as Germans absorb more drastic signs of a changing climate Germany's forests are on the verge of collapse according to a study out this week more than a million trees of die due to drought and winter storms Deborah Amos NPR news for Lynn.

NPR one hundred nine degrees Fahre two percent two months one month
"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

03:27 min | 1 year ago

"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on KCRW

"You're listening to All Things Considered from NPR news for the second time in a month a heat wave is scorching Europe temperatures are breaking records across the continent sending millions of people scrambling to stay cool we checked in with our correspondents in France and Germany to see how they're faring in countries that don't typically have air conditioning NPR's Eleanor Beardsley in Paris begins our coverage Paris has never been this hot the temperature soared to nearly one hundred nine degrees Fahrenheit today breaking the previous record of a hundred and four set in nineteen forty seven Parisians most of whom don't have air conditioning word desperate for somewhere to go and the fountains at the Andre Sitwell in part by did relief for kids and adults accountant Rasheeda last three took the day off to bring her three children she says the heat is on me and my son had a nose bleed we had to get out of the house today it's really extreme to have to hit with like this and one month were not prepared there's no doubt this is coming from climate change probably going to have this every summer now Jennifer in sun is a tourist from Columbia yes now I come if the bodies like two months ago and the the heat this so hard it is like Columbia Columbia is say cut EVN area for example almost all of the places that is a C. N. B. the condos that is so important Seoul is easier Paris which is usually in the eighties in the summer is not built for this kind of heat it's so bad the trains had to be slowed because of tracks swelling in the heat the high speed train linking Paris to Brussels and Amsterdam suspended ticket sales even Notre dom is suffering the chief architect of rebuilding at the cathedral said the intense heat increases chances the cathedrals vaulted ceiling could collapse it's not much better elsewhere in Europe this is Deborah Amos in Berlin temperatures in Germany where the highest ever recorded at a hundred and eight the hottest day this week in a country that dismisses air conditioning as something Americans do here fans in personal cooling systems are sold out and players complain this heat stifles productivity schools close when temperatures soar only two percent of German homes are mechanically cooled Zillow who works in a sweltering office at a film company in Berlin says a generation of Germans believe air conditioning makes them sick because they always thinking they will get a cold but it's really hot are they re thinking that no her office made Tim Kroger agrees I don't know why we don't think about it that we don't is this hot you don't think about it really they would be awesome maybe we need to rethink sweatshops specially at work but more Germans are rethinking they say heat waves are the new normal and climate change is here to stay air conditioning installers have been flooded with calls as Germans absorb more drastic signs of a changing climate Germany's forests are on the verge of collapse according to a study out this week more than a million trees of die due to drought and winter storms Deborah Amos NPR news Berlin and.

NPR one hundred nine degrees Fahre two percent two months one month
"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

90.3 KAZU

03:26 min | 1 year ago

"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

"Listening to All Things Considered from NPR news for the second time in a month a heat wave is scorching Europe temperatures are breaking records across the continent sending millions of people scrambling to stay cool we checked in with our correspondents in France and Germany to see how they're faring in countries that don't typically have air conditioning NPR's Eleanor Beardsley in Paris begins our coverage Paris has never been this hot the temperature soared to nearly one hundred nine degrees Fahrenheit today breaking the previous record of a hundred and four set in nineteen forty seven Parisians most of whom don't have air conditioning word desperate for somewhere to go and the fountains at the Andre Centro in part by did relief for kids and adults accountant Rasheeda last three took the day off to bring her three children she says the heat is on my son had a nose bleed we had to get out of the house today it's really extreme to have to hit with like this in one month we're not prepared yeah there's no doubt this is coming from climate change probably going to have this every summer now Jennifer in sun is a tourist from Columbia yes now I come if the bodies like two months ago and the the heat this so hard it is like Columbia Columbia is say cut EVN area for example almost all of the places that is a C. N. in the condos that is so important Seoul is easier Paris which is usually in the eighties in the summer is not built for this kind of heat it's so bad the trains had to be slowed because of tracks swelling in the heat the high speed train linking Paris to Brussels and Amsterdam suspended ticket sales even Notre dom is suffering the chief architect of rebuilding at the cathedral said the intense heat increases chances the cathedrals vaulted ceiling could collapse it's not much better elsewhere in Europe this is Deborah Amos in Berlin temperatures in Germany where the highest ever recorded at a hundred and eight the hottest day this week in a country that dismisses air conditioning as something Americans do here fans in personal cooling systems are sold out and players complain this heat stifles productivity schools close when temperatures soar only two percent of German homes are mechanically cooled Zillah who works in a sweltering office at a film company in Berlin says a generation of Germans believe air conditioning makes them sick because they always thinking they will get a cold but it's really hot are they re thinking that no her office made Tim Kroger entries I don't know why we don't think about it but we don't is this hot you don't think about it not really they would be awesome but maybe we need to rethink sweatshops specially at work but more Germans are rethinking they say heat waves are the new normal and climate change is here to stay air conditioning installers have been flooded with calls as Germans absorb more drastic signs of a changing climate Germany's forests are on the verge of collapse according to a study out this week more than a million trees of die due to drought and winter storms Deborah Amos NPR news Berlin and.

NPR one hundred nine degrees Fahre two percent two months one month
"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:35 min | 1 year ago

"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"To All Things Considered from NPR news for the second time in a month a heat wave is scorching Europe temperatures are breaking records across the continent sending millions of people scrambling to stay cool we checked in with our correspondents in France and Germany to see how they're faring in countries that don't typically have air conditioning NPR's Eleanor Beardsley in Paris begins our coverage Paris has never been this hot the temperature soared to nearly one hundred nine degrees Fahrenheit today breaking the previous record of a hundred and four set in nineteen forty seven Parisians most of whom don't have air conditioning word desperate for somewhere to go and the fountains at the Andre said throwing part provided relief for kids and adults accountant Rasheeda last three took the day off to bring her three children she says the heat is on me and my son had a nose bleed we had to get out of the house today it's really extreme to have to hit with like this one month we're not prepared there's no doubt this is coming from climate change probably going to have this every summer now Jennifer in sun as a tourist from Columbia yes now I come into but is like two months ago and the the heat is so hard it is like Columbia Columbia is a caddy via an area for example well most of the places that is a C. N. in the condos that is so important Seoul is easier Paris which is usually in the eighties in the summer is not built for this kind of heat it's so bad the trains had to be slowed because of tracks swelling in the heat the high speed train linking Paris to Brussels in Amsterdam suspended ticket sales even Notre dom is suffering the chief architect of rebuilding at the cathedral said the intense heat increases chances the cathedrals vaulted ceiling could collapse it's not much better elsewhere in Europe this is Deborah Amos in Berlin temperatures in Germany where the highest ever recorded at a hundred and eight the hottest day this week in a country that dismisses air conditioning as something Americans do your fans in personal cooling systems are sold out and players complain this heat stifles productivity schools close when temperatures soar only two percent of German homes are mechanically cooled Zillow who works in a sweltering office at a film company in Berlin says a generation of Germans believe air conditioning makes them sick because they always thinking they will get a cold but it's really hot are they re thinking that no her office made Tim Kroger agrees I don't know why we don't think about it that we don't even this hot you don't think about it not really they would be awesome maybe we need to rethink sweatshops specially at work but more Germans are rethinking they say heat waves are the new normal and climate change is here to stay air conditioning installers have been flooded with calls as Germans absorb more drastic signs of a changing climate Germany's forests are on the verge of collapse according to a study out this week more than a million trees of die due to drought and winter storms Deborah Amos NPR news Berlin and I'm Eleanor Beardsley in Paris all the news happening every day.

NPR one hundred nine degrees Fahre two percent two months one month
"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on AP News

AP News

01:31 min | 2 years ago

"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on AP News

"Average somewhere between fifty eight point five one and fifty nine point four nine degrees Fahrenheit or up to fifteen point two seven degrees celsius which would be warmer than the last four years. The prediction comes after two US agencies. The United Kingdom met office in the world. Meteorological organization all concluded twenty eighteen was the fourth warmest year on record behind twenty sixteen twenty fifteen and twenty seventeen. President Trump says it's time to end the politics of revenge resistance and retribution and calling for unity in Washington AP, Washington correspondent saga megani? Reports on his state of the union address in his first speech to a divided congress. The president said Americans won't lawmakers to work together not as two parties, but as one nation, but at least one democrat said the call for bipartisanship fell flat. The president warned Democrats who were planning probes of his finances against what he calls ridiculous partisan investigations. If there is going to be peace and legislation there cannot be war and investigation while ticking off crossover issues like fighting childhood cancer, the president spent much of the speech on foreign policy and immigration with another government shutdown deadline fast approaching saga megani? Washington. AP radio news. I'm Tim Maguire. The house intelligence committee.

president President Trump Washington AP US Tim Maguire house intelligence committee United Kingdom four nine degrees Fahrenheit two seven degrees celsius four years
"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

"Two degrees Fahrenheit above the temperatures globally than we were in the nineteenth century. And unfortunately, where we're headed to even woman temperatures, and that has impacts across the whole suite of different important metrics coastal flooding sea level rise. I smell water resources even drive I five we've asked this question before. But it's worth asking. Again. You just rattled off all of those things that are bad. But two degrees doesn't sound like a lot. But what does two degrees all over the place mean, especially if it goes. Well, that's that's a that's a great. That's a great question. Putting in context when we had the last ice age, which is about twenty thousand years ago. The global temperature is only about eight to nine degrees Fahrenheit colder than is. Now, what we're projecting in the worst case. Scenarios for the end of this century is eight to nine degrees in the other direction. So we're talking about a totally different planets. Now, you know that there are the naysayers who say for example today in L A, it's cold and they'll go, well, it's cold, but about global warming. And I believe that wasn't a Mike the other week when there was the what was it the polar vortex in parts of the country and President Trump said global warming comeback. We need you to go. So how do you respond to those people who say, I don't get it? It's cold today. Yeah. So, you know, that's weather mostly those people are just falling. So it's not really a serious question. But there are serious issues there if you look back at temperatures in the nineteenth century, and you and you compare you know, January temperatures then to Jenny temperatures. Now, it's like January has moved to March. Right. So we still gets cold in much. But he okay is coldest Januarys used to get. And and that's what we're seeing a across the world, you know, things that used to be normal and now much rarer, particularly these these kind of cold air brakes that we saw.

President Trump Mike two degrees nine degrees Fahrenheit Two degrees Fahrenheit twenty thousand years nine degrees
"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

"Two degrees Fahrenheit above the temperatures globally than we were in the nineteenth century. And unfortunately, where we're headed to even woman temperatures, and that has impacts across a whole suite of different important metrics coastal flooding sea level rise, I smell water resources. Even Dr forest fires. We've asked this question before. But it's worth asking. Again. You just rattled off all of those things that are bad. But two degrees doesn't sound like a lot. But what does two degrees all over the place mean, especially if he goes, well, that's that's a that's a great. That's a great question. Putting in context when we had the last ice age, which is about twenty thousand years ago, the global temperature only about eight to nine degrees Fahrenheit colder than is. Now, what we're projecting in the worst case. Scenario for the end of this century is eight to nine degrees in the other direction. Right. So we're talking about a totally different planet. Now, you know that there are the naysayers who will say for example today in L A, it's cold it's cold what about global warming. And I believe that wasn't a Mike the other week when there was the what was it the polar vortex in parts of the country and President Trump said global warming comeback. We need you to go. So so how do you respond to those people who say, I don't get it? It's cold today. Yeah. So you know, that's weather mostly those people are just rolling. So it's not really a tarbey serious questions. But there are serious issues there if you look back at a temperatures in the nineteenth century, and you and you compare, you know, January temperatures then to January temperatures now it's like January his move too much. Right. So we still gets cold in much, but he isn't is coldest Januarys used to get. And and that's what we've seen a across the world, you know, things that used to be normal and now much rarer, particularly like these these kind of cold air brakes that we saw the.

President Trump Januarys Mike two degrees nine degrees Fahrenheit Two degrees Fahrenheit twenty thousand years nine degrees
January was Australia's hottest month on record

AP 24 Hour News

00:33 sec | 2 years ago

January was Australia's hottest month on record

"Australia sweltered through its hottest month on record in January. The bureau of meteorology confirmed the January record the South Australian capital Adelaide on January twenty fourth recorded the hottest day ever for a major Australian city a searing one hundred fifteen point nine degrees Fahrenheit on the same day. The smaller South Australian town of port Augusta recorded one hundred twenty one point one degrees Fahrenheit, the highest maximum anywhere in Australia last month. Rainfall was below average for most of the country

Bureau Of Meteorology Australia Port Augusta Adelaide Nine Degrees Fahrenheit One Degrees Fahrenheit
"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on 850 WFTL

850 WFTL

01:31 min | 2 years ago

"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on 850 WFTL

"The rain coming down at a know where you are. You might be getting some of this rain to we were told about a forty percent chance. And I think it's a little bit more with the clouds looks very ominous outside this morning, but it is ten degrees. Warmer today than it was yesterday as I sit here, and I look at the temperature right now. And I'm not sure how to pronounce this town. But this is the town that everybody's talking about. Bebbits-jeffey in Minnesota. Minus thirty nine degrees Fahrenheit. That doesn't include the wind chill. Can you? Just for one moment. Imagine minus thirty nine decrease. I mean, that's that's way past bone shorts. And this deep freeze its sweeping across you that at saints has left at least twelve people dead with these record-breaking low temperatures stopping postal services in the mid west canceling more than three thousand flights two people died in Detroit after temperatures started plummeting late Tuesday and police found a man's body across the street from his home in the Detroit area yesterday. He was not wearing a hat or gloves wasn't dressed for blow zero temperatures a seven year old man was also found dead in Detroit in front of a neighbor's home yesterday. An eighteen year old university of Iowa student found outside of academic building about three o'clock in the morning Wednesday. He was pronounced dead at the hospital. A fifty five year old man froze to death in Milwaukee and a garage after he collapsed shoveling stow.

Detroit university of Iowa Minnesota Milwaukee thirty nine degrees Fahrenheit fifty five year eighteen year forty percent ten degrees seven year
"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

01:49 min | 2 years ago

"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

"I think that was worth wind chill. I wonder what the the actual temperature was this is going to be the coldest day. I've ever experienced since that day for sure. Yeah. So I was not at the Packers ice bowl. So don't even ask you or not. You're probably senior. Tonya, my buddies, and I sleeve. Sleeve t shirts. When when was that that was cold? Thermostat the freezer bowl slightly warmer than the ice bowl. The kickoff. Temperature was a balmy minus nine Fahrenheit as opposed to the ice bowls minus thirteen so this is going to be even worse. Yeah. Thursday. I said minus twenty seven that they're not predicting is the all-time low temperature in Chicago history. Not on that date. Like, we're going to shatter the date. I think the low temperature all-time low is fifteen below for tonight in twelve below for Thursday. We're going to shatter those. We're we have the chance to tie the all time low temperature now so far Paul and Loyola are going to keep their tip off times tomorrow night at seven pm. And I you move there's up two hours today. They're playing right now, they're playing out this coldest temperature. This was the air temperature for the game was minus nine but the wind chill factor in sustained wind of twenty seven miles per hour was minus thirty seven degrees Fahrenheit calculated as minus fifty nine degrees Fahrenheit using the now outdated chill formula emplaced at the time. So the the temperature to me like I said, it was minus fifty nine the freezer bowl is bad enough for the Bengals. But how? Did you like to have been the San Diego? Chargers tangles when they came twenty seven seven I was screaming for the chargers also screaming for the Cowboys against the Packers in the ice bowl..

Packers Bengals Chargers Paul Tonya San Diego Chicago Cowboys Loyola thirty seven degrees Fahrenhei fifty nine degrees Fahrenheit two hours
Do Footballs Fly Farther in Denver?

BrainStuff

05:19 min | 2 years ago

Do Footballs Fly Farther in Denver?

"Imagine a fine afternoon in Denver the mile high city behind quarterback Peyton Manning's explosive offensive. The Denver Broncos have amassed attended to record today. They're hosting the Tennessee titans squad. That's lost three of its past four games. The titans. Have put up a good fight over the first half hour of game. Play three seconds before. Halftime. The score is Tennessee Twenty-one Denver seventeen. And her Broncos kicker. Matt Prater trotting out to the Denver forty six yard line. He readies himself for the play of his life. A mighty kick. Sends the ball soaring end over end across the field as a nervous crowd holds its breath. And then the place erupts with ease the ball sails through the yellow crossbar in Tennessee's endzone. It's a longest completed field goal in NFL history. A perfectly made sixty four yard drill. A for metric friends. That's about fifty eight meters perhaps emboldened by prayers heroics. The Broncos go on to crush the titans of the second half, thus clinching a playoff berth. The game. I just described took place on December eighth twenty thirteen today. Prater sixty four yards still holds the all-time distance record. Although his accomplishment has never been bested. Jaw-dropping football kicks are nothing. New in the rocky mountains. Three of the five longest field goals that the NFL has ever seen were made in Denver's mile high stadium. Broncos great Jason Elam nailed a sixty three yarder there in one thousand nine hundred eight a feat that was matched by Sebastian Janikowski when his Oakland Raiders came to town thirteen years later, but to hear some sports fans tell it those three kicks should have Asterix attached the official elevation of Colorado's capital is exactly one mile. That's one thousand six hundred nine meters above sea level. No other NFL cities. It's anywhere close to that. Altitude of the runner up is Glendale Arizona, which is just one thousand feet or three hundred meters. Above sea level Denver's elevation does affect the sporting events up there when football's kicked Broncos home game. It's apt to cover more distance than it would in lower elev-. Nations. And this doesn't just affect three point field goals. Kickoffs tend to go farther as well. There's a book called football physics. The science of the game by one university of Nebraska, professor Timothy gay for it. He ran the numbers on eight different teams from cities that sit more or less at sea level like the Miami Dolphins and the New England Patriots that played at least one road game in Denver during the two thousand one or two thousand two seasons. He found that in those two years the visiting kickers from low elevation towns. Enjoyed some great numbers when they went to Denver up in Colorado. There kickoffs traveled seventy point one yards. That's sixty four meters on average back in their respective home fields. The average kickoff distance dropped by seven point three yards. That's six point six meters to understand those numbers will need to talk about air density pretend as I'm sure you want to that you have a jet pack, if you were to take off at sea level and travel through earth's atmosphere in a straight line up the density of the air around you would get lower as your altitude. Creased? This is due to a universal law as the distance between two objects grows the gravitational pull they exert on each other lessons and air molecules are not exempt the pole of earth's gravity is more strongly felt by molecules that are closer to the planet's center at or below sea level, gravitational attraction pacts the molecules tightly together and the weight of the molecules sitting higher up in the atmosphere really bears down on the ones occupying low elevations in consequence the air, it self grows, denser, the closer you get to the surface way up in the mile high city, the Air's only about eighty two percent as dense as it is at sea level a ball kicked skyward in Denver will therefore encounter fewer air molecules than it would in Miami. That's important to note because air molecules create drag drag is a force that pushes against solid bodies as they travel through fluids or gases, a punted or kicked football will run headlong into a steady barrage of air molecules their combined drag will slow it down sometimes dramatic. Early. But remember in ludens, the air molecules are fewer and farther between therefore football's can and often do encounter less drag in Denver Denver's altitude impacts baseball as well. A physicist and Red Sox fan. Alan Nathan reports that fly balls at chorus field. Go proximity five percent farther than they do at Fenway park in Boston yet kicking on the Broncos home turf won't guarantee success for kickers or punters altitude reduces air density, and by extension drag but cold weather increases it and boy can Colorado get chilly. A twenty eleven survey of NFL statistical records found that in outdoor games. Played at temperatures of thirty nine degrees Fahrenheit, that's four degrees celsius or lower field goal. Accuracy drops by one point seven percent while the average partly is about one yard shorter than normal. These findings hold true throughout the league. So it's to Matt Prater credit that his record-breaking field goals split the uprights from sixty four yards out. Even though Denver. It's temperature had fallen. Just fourteen degrees Fahrenheit that's negative ten celsius at the time. Whatever the weather kicking specialists need to be on guard against complacency Denver's reputation as the mecca of ultra-long field goals is well established across the league. According to players that mile high mystique can trick visiting kickers into overestimating their abilities. We could say that when in doubt always air on the side of

Denver Broncos Denver Broncos Matt Prater Football NFL Colorado Tennessee Titans Squad Titans Peyton Manning Tennessee Glendale Alan Nathan Jason Elam Miami Dolphins Sebastian Janikowski Fenway Park Oakland Raiders Arizona
"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880

WCBS Newsradio 880

02:22 min | 2 years ago

"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880

"You're, never more than fifteen minutes from the big stories on WCBS good evening Maria Garcia Three things at nine fifteen one police still investigating the death of a baby. Boy found floating in the East River, near the Brooklyn Bridge today wearing only a diaper there were no signs of trauma officials say no parent or guardian has. Been located at this point to, some terrifying moments for the staff at Sarah Beth restaurant on the Upper West side. Today a man jumped out of a walk in freezer and attacked employees with a knife then the man suffered a medical emergency and later died police say it wasn't a former worker and. They still don't know how he got in the freezer in the. First place and three another heatwave is upon us and we'll be sticking around, until Tuesday WCBS reporter Mike Shulman stayed cool with some special friends today they could be the coolest dudes and do debts around. And it's not just because of the tuxedos they wear year round Penguins at the penguin display at the central. Park zoo it is a comfy thirty five degrees comfy for penguins inside their enclosure, for those of us looking thought that cool but it's much better than outside the way it is a hot. Wave. Says. Simone bolts who is visiting from Spain with. His wife Alexandra and it's actually. Much cooler here today in Spain there around three, in this whole one hundred nine degrees Fahrenheit yeah. Yeah be glad you aren't there in central park Mike sugarman WCBS NewsRadio? Eight eighty we might be dealing. With the heat wave here but it. Happens to be chilly. In San Francisco how about buying some warm duds from a, vending, machine at the airport CBS's. Mary Lee reports San Francisco I picture people. Get off the flight it's foggy I go I. Wasn't ready for this summer in California and I. Go hey I can buy a vest Peter Finch knows, all about San Francisco summers he lives here and was just about To catch a flight when he stopped, to check out this best vending machine I had heard. About this and that they were selling really well here for some reason I heard, vest I pictured like a British tweeden's athletic guy that's pretty random to sell at the airport but now they're. Kind. Of. These cool kind of down looking jackets these. Uniqlo puffy vast and jackets are. So popular travelers are buying more than ten thousand, dollars worth a month the vast sell for.

San Francisco Spain Peter Finch East River WCBS Brooklyn Bridge Sarah Beth Penguins Maria Garcia Mike sugarman Mike Shulman Uniqlo reporter Mary Lee Alexandra Simone California CBS one hundred nine degrees Fahre thirty five degrees
"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880

WCBS Newsradio 880

02:31 min | 2 years ago

"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880

"Tuesday with, temperatures in the low nineties again over the next two days in that heat index again making it feel like it's. Above one hundred degrees WCBS meteorologist Frank straight tells us more about what we can expect we are in the midst of. A heat wave here around the tri-state area for the, next few days will see temperatures reaching, the ninety, s a high near ninety this afternoon ninety three for. Tomorrow with near ninety one Tuesday but with bright sunshine and do the humidity in. Places summery feel feels. Like temperatures of one hundred, to one hundred and five each day Do hope. With the heat it's best to wear loose fitting light colored clothing if you can, around on the heat Olympic time take breaks in the shade or indoors when you can and be alert to the signs and symptoms of heat exhaustion and heatstroke the include heavy. Sweating faintness dizziness fatigue muscle cramps nausea and headaches if you, or someone that you see is experiencing those symptoms you need to get yourself for that person to way cool place. And call for help because that's potentially a medical emergency people in the Tri state have been weighing the choice between enjoying. The outdoors on this summer weekend and staying cool are, Mike sugarman was central park watching how, they sorted, that all out they could be the coolest dudes and. Do debts around and it's not just because of the tuxedos they wear year round Thanks At the penguin display at the central park. Zoo it is a comfy, thirty five degrees comfy for penguins inside their enclosure for those of, us looking about that, cool but it's much better than outside the way it. Is a hot wave says Simone bolts who is visiting from Spain with his wife, Alexandra and it's actually much cooler here today in Spain there around three in this, whole it's one hundred nine degrees. Fahrenheit, yeah be glad you aren't there in central. Park Mike sugarman WCBS NewsRadio eight eighty near. Quality health advisory is also in, effect had New York, City emergency management and the health. Department Darren vising New Yorkers to take. Precautions cooling centers are open across the, city and the city does suggest people consider limiting strenuous outdoor, activity police, arrested a Florida. Man last, night they, say shown on surveillance video grabbing a woman from behind in queens on Friday on the, video the Aged attacker approaches the. Woman as she tries to get into, her apartment building near the corner of fifty fifth street and, queens boulevard, and Woodside happened. Around four, AM the, woman Judy link spoke with CBS to trying.

Mike sugarman Spain WCBS queens nausea Frank Woodside Judy link New York Darren vising CBS Simone Florida Alexandra one hundred nine degrees one hundred degrees thirty five degrees fifty fifth two days
"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on 10 10 WINS

10 10 WINS

04:11 min | 2 years ago

"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on 10 10 WINS

"The driver ran head on into a compact car that was turning right that car hit a row of parked vehicles seven victims taking harlem hospital none of them seriously hurt sports car driver actually ran off and managed to get on the subway at one hundred twenty fifth police are still looking for him wins news time ten oh five president trump has a date but no name or his supreme court pick told reporters aboard air force one he will announce his choice to succeed retiring justice anthony kennedy on july ninth president says you considering at least five potential candidates including two women maria barreda romo fox news questioned him about one big issue are you going to ask you nominees beforehand how they might vote on roe versus wade well that's a big one and probably not they're all saying don't do that you don't do that you shouldn't do that but i'm putting conservative people on the president said to start interviewing possible candidates monday but he could meet with some candidates this weekend in new jersey wins news time ten oh six checking the official ten ten wins accuweather four day forecast as you've been hearing in accuweather we do have that heat advisory in effect starting at noon and running right to noon tomorrow and that point thank says if he watched takes effect at noon on sunday and runs right through monday evening today is going to be sunny and hot and more humid with ninety four for a high but the real feel temperatures will be nearer hundred in the afternoon just the mid eighties for the beaches warm and sticky tonight clear low seventy eight by tomorrow it's very hot and humid hazy sunshine the high ninety eight and the real field two hundred five in the afternoon monday hazy sun hot and humid but not as extreme as sunday the high ninety one real feels ninety five to one hundred tuesday hot and humid with sunshine and the high still in the nineties ninety two degrees right now we're at seventy nine degrees fahrenheit going up to ninety four in midtown weeds us teno six no that wasn't new jersey us senator bob menendez no congratulations actually that was comedian stuttering john melendez of stern show fame pranking president trump yesterday getting a callback from air force one melendez told cnn he didn't expect to pull this off amazes me since he's talked to me well over twenty times that he did not recognize that it stuttering john a guy who he's listened to on the stern show for years i have the worst long island accent known to man and how he cannot know that that is not a real senator is beyond me white house isn't commenting so far wins news time ten oh seven rowing calls for the abolition of ice or major changes to the immigration enforcement system from several democrats with presidential ambitions new york's junior senator kirsten gillibrand became the latest saying isis become a deportation force in saying it's time to get rid of it and start over california attorney general javier sarah says instead the agency should be reformed what we don't need is violations of human rights we don't need violations of constitutional rights we don't need children's separated from their parents that's not america i think you can undo the illegality the immorality without undoing agency that must do the work of a sovereign government and so we need to have immigration enforcement we need to have customs enforcement we just need to make sure it's done right all of this with nationwide protests planned today against the trump administration separation of families at the border more than six hundred marches explained across the plant across the country even in places like appalachia in wyoming in the city to keep families together protests is getting underway right now in jackson heights queens wins news time teno eight remembering a lifetime in music edward simon's conducting the concert for remembrance on september tenth 2017 last year when he was one hundred years old guinness hasn't yet certified the pomona man's record but the current listing for oldest conductor is a ninety nine year old so simon's the longtime violinist and teacher died tuesday at age one hundred one he led the first concert for remembrance no two and said last year i'm enjoying the fact that at my age i'm enjoying all the details of this what i make the orchestra play the violin is to perform with him off until the journal news simply ed was music wins news time eight well international soccer tournaments might try nothing rallies the world together like chicken wits so we're doing our part to bring nations together with five traditional wings for just.

harlem seventy nine degrees fahrenhei one hundred twenty fifth ninety two degrees one hundred years ninety nine year four day
"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on Fareed Zakaria GPS

Fareed Zakaria GPS

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on Fareed Zakaria GPS

"That in only thirteen years one hundred percent of their new cars and trucks are going to have to be electric vehicles that's faster than what the united states uh is doing uh and and we're we're seeing dramatic changes like that driven by economics and driven by the awareness dawning on millions more people ever every day that this is for real and we have an obligation to our kids and to ourselves because it's beginning to affect us this city here in new york city in the first movie the single most controversial seen perhaps was the prediction from the scientists that the world trade nine eleven memorial senna would be flooded by the ocean water with a combination of sea level rise and storm surge and they said that's ridiculous but when superstorm sandy came from the atlantic it crossed ocean waters that were nine degrees fahrenheit warmer than normal and it became very powerful very broad filled with moisture and the world trade center site flooded many years ahead of predictions said those will gorst thoughts about the earth's climate what does he have to say about the political climate in america today who doesn't hold back there either become support for of reads ikaria gps comes from our friends at rocket mortgage by quicken loans chances are you're confident when it comes to your work your hobbies and your life rocket mortgage gives you that same level of competence when it comes to buying a home or refinancing your existing home loan rocket mortgages simple allowing you to fully understand all the details and be confident you're getting the right mortgage for you to get started go to racket mortgage dot com slash gps equal housing lender licensed in all fifty states nmlsconsumeraccessorg number thirty thirty.

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"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

02:25 min | 3 years ago

"nine degrees fahrenheit" Discussed on KGO 810

"To is academy awardwinning film so i'm reading before i go on the early i'm looking for stories and this is what i found giant holes or popping up all over the frigid tundra of northern russia siberia now the siberian times not perhaps the equivalent of the new york times but nonetheless a reputable newspaper reports that witnesses are now describing explosive events that may be connected to the appearance of these mr is craters now it turns out that it appears that this may have a direct relationship to global warming and you might ask why the holes may come from this climate change scientific american reports that arctic zones are warming at a break neck pace and the summer of two thousand fourteen was warmer than the average by an alarming nine degrees fahrenheit this is not from a disreputable sources from scientific america as a result scientists at noah think that permafrost the permanently frozen ground that covers the tundra is starting to fall in these warmer temperatures so i had a question i i don't i didn't know the answer how this frozen methane blow a one hundred foot wide hold on the ground so i went back to my computer i took a look give him low enough temperatures on high enough pressure methane and water can freeze together into what's called a methane hydrates out permafrost he's everything banged up but when it thaws so does the hide rate methane is released as a gas building a pressure until the ground explodes at and that explains why it appears that there are these explosions taking place oversight area now i want you to know that i i did more researcher because i was curious i.

siberia new york times global warming climate change america noah researcher russia nine degrees fahrenheit one hundred foot