Jan-mayen sentence example

jan-mayen
  • higher than that of the open Norwegian Sea between Jan Mayen and the Lofoten Islands.
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  • long.); those under B to Jan Mayen (8) (71° o' N.
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  • The Jan Mayen data refer really to Göttingen mean time, but this was only twenty-three minutes late on local time.
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  • The same phenomenon appears at Jan Mayen especially in November, December and January, and it is the normal state of matters in temperate latitudes, where the frequency is usually greatest between 8 and io P.M.
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  • (morning) occurrences of the principal forms as recorded by the Arctic observers at Cape Thorsden, Jan Mayen and Tasiusak.
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  • Liznar (12), after an elaborate allowance for the disturbing effects of moonlight from the observations in 1882-1883 at Bossekop, Fort Rae and Jan Mayen.
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  • At Jan Mayen (8) in 1882-1883 the mean azimuth of the summit of the arcs was 28.8° W.
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  • Azimuths were also measured at Jan Mayen for 338 auroral bands, the mean being 22.0° W., or 7.9° to the east of the magnetic meridian.
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  • Combining the results from arcs and bands, Carlheim-Gyllenskäld gives the " anomaly " of the auroral meridian at Jan Mayen as 5.7° E.
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  • At Jan Mayen (8) in 1882-1883, out of 177 arcs whose position was accurately determined, 44 were seen in the north, their summits averaging 38.5° above the northern horizon; 88 were seen in the south, their average altitude above the southern horizon being 33.5° while 45 were in the zenith.
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  • At Jan Mayen (8) in 1882-1883 a scale was employed running from 1, taken as corresponding to the brightness of the milky way, to 4, corresponding to full moonlight.
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  • The following is an analysis of the results obtained, showing the number of times the different grades were reached: - On one or two occasions at Jan Mayen auroral light is described as making the full moon look like an ordinary gas jet in presence of electric light, whilst rays could be seen crossing and brighter than the moon's disk.
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  • Movements to the east were twice as numerous at Jan Mayen and thrice as numerous at Traurenberg as movements to the west.
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  • 1; (8) " Die Osterreichische Polar Station Jan Mayen " in Die Internationale Polarforschung, 1882-1883, Bd.
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  • 71° which he named Hudson's Touches, and which has since been identified with Jan Mayen Island.
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  • long.); those under B to Jan Mayen (8) (71° o' N.
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  • The Jan Mayen data refer really to Göttingen mean time, but this was only twenty-three minutes late on local time.
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  • At Jan Mayen (8) in 1882-1883 the mean azimuth of the summit of the arcs was 28.8° W.
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  • Azimuths were also measured at Jan Mayen for 338 auroral bands, the mean being 22.0° W., or 7.9° to the east of the magnetic meridian.
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  • Combining the results from arcs and bands, Carlheim-GyllenskÃld gives the " anomaly " of the auroral meridian at Jan Mayen as 5.7° E.
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    0
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  • At Jan Mayen (8) in 1882-1883, out of 177 arcs whose position was accurately determined, 44 were seen in the north, their summits averaging 38.5° above the northern horizon; 88 were seen in the south, their average altitude above the southern horizon being 33.5° while 45 were in the zenith.
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  • 71° which he named Hudson's Touches, and which has since been identified with Jan Mayen Island.
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