Definition of Line squall
1. Noun. A squall advancing along a front that forms a definite line.
Line Squall Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Line Squall
Literary usage of Line squall
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Quarterly Journal of the Royal Meteorological Society by Royal Meteorological Society (Great Britain) (1906)
"THE DEVELOPMENT AND PROGRESS OF THE LINE- SQUALL OF FEBRUARY 8, 1906. ... As was expected, the disturbance proved to be a " line squall" of the type with ..."
2. Forecasting Weather by Napier Shaw (1911)
"line squall OF OCTOBER 14, 1909 Another very well developed example of a line squall is that of October 14, 1909, to which the attention of the ..."
3. Quarterly Journal of the Royal Meteorological Society by Royal Meteorological Society (Great Britain) (1907)
"It seemed difficult at first to give it a descriptive name, but I think it has the features of a " line-squall." When I began collecting data to trace ..."
4. Physics of the Air by William Jackson Humphreys (1920)
"A line or row of thunderstorms—a " line squall "—as observations show, always moves across its own axis, not necessarily at right angles, but nevertheless ..."
5. Symons's Meteorological Magazine (1904)
""line squall" AT SIDMOUTH. The squall passed very quickly from W. to E., ... 252 and 253, gives a description and illustration of a "line- squall. ..."
6. Weather: A Popular Exposition of the Nature of Weather Changes from Day to Day by Ralph Abercromby (1887)
"Many, but not all, European thunderstorms have been found to be precisely similar to the line-squall which we have just described. ..."
7. The Meteorological Magazine by Great Britain Meteorological Office (1919)
"... and showing the long dark roll of black cloud typical of the true line-squall structure. At 2.50 pm the disturbance struck the town of Amersham, ..."