reference : Temporal variations in frost-free season in the United States: 1895 - 2000

JSON YAML text HTML Turtle N-Triples JSON Triples RDF+XML RDF+JSON Graphviz SVG
Bibliographic fields
reftype Journal Article
Abstract A newly available data set of daily temperature observations was used to study the temporal variability of the frost-free season, based on an inclusive 0°C threshold, for 1895–2000 in the conterminous United States. A national average time series of the length of the frost-free season is characterized by 3 distinct regimes. The period prior to 1930 was notable for decreasing frost-free season length from 1895 to a minimum around 1910, followed by a marked increase in length of about 1 week from 1910 to 1930. During 1930–1980, frost-free season length was near the period average with relatively little decadal-scale variability. Since 1980, frost-free season length has increased by about 1 week. The national average increase in frost-free season length from the beginning to the end of the 20th Century is about 2 weeks. Frost-free season length has increased much more in the western U.S. than in the eastern U.S.
Author Kunkel, K.E. Easterling, David R. Hubbard, Kenneth Redmond, Kelly
DOI 10.1029/2003gl018624
ISSN 1944-8007
Issue 3
Journal Geophysical Research Letters
Keywords 1610 Global Change: Atmosphere; 3309 Meteorology and Atmospheric Dynamics: Climatology; 3399 Meteorology and Atmospheric Dynamics: General or miscellaneous
Pages L03201
Title Temporal variations in frost-free season in the United States: 1895 - 2000
Volume 31
Year 2004
Bibliographic identifiers
.publisher AGU
.reference_type 0
_chapter ["Appendix 3: Climate Science FINAL"]
_record_number 1652
_uuid be68e291-15a1-41ce-bfaa-23d2858e4ded