When the weather gets cold and the snow is not that thick, a new study finds

This is the first time we’ve seen snowfall like this in the United States.

But a new paper has shed light on how it might happen. 

The snow was first reported in December 2012 by the National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC), a US National Science Foundation-funded organization.

That year, the NSIDC scientists had seen about 100 to 150 cm of snow fall in one day.

That same year, they found a new record snowfall in Utah. 

It’s not the first such record in Utah: The snowfall there has been more than 300 cm in the last 50 years.

The new study by two researchers from the University of Utah and the US Geological Survey (USGS) shows the snow that fell in the winter of 2011 was “the smallest ever recorded for this region”, according to the study. 

“Our research demonstrates that there is a global climate system that is contributing to this snowfall,” said lead author Jennifer Tannen, an assistant professor of geosciences at the University at Buffalo.

“We know from climate models that the snowfall is occurring on a much smaller scale than we have previously believed.” 

The new study looked at a climate model that was running from November to March 2011.

The model was designed to simulate the snowpack in the northern United States during the winter months.

The researchers had previously observed snowfall around the same time as the winter storm season. 

To investigate the relationship between the amount of snowfall and climate change, the researchers created a climate sensitivity model, which uses the data to model how much warming will occur if the atmosphere is warmer than it would be in a world without CO2.

They also measured the amount and timing of snow and ice falling in the region and found that it varied significantly from year to year. 

Their model predicted that if CO2 were kept at levels that were consistent with today’s climate, snowfall would decrease about 20 percent a year.

This was about as much as it would have dropped without any CO2 increase.

But the model also predicted that the climate sensitivity would be lower if CO4 levels increased. 

In the winter, the snow had been dropping for about 20 years, and in the spring and summer, it was about 50 percent smaller.

“The climate model’s predictions were consistent but not the opposite,” Tannens said. 

While the researchers did not find the snow was the same year after year, their data did suggest that in the warmest years, the precipitation had increased.

They found that in 2011, the largest increases in precipitation were in the north-central United States and in Alaska.

In the middle of the decade, the most precipitation occurred in the southern United States, where the climate model predicted snowfall could fall as much or more than 100 cm a year, depending on how warm it was. 

This winter, it wasn’t clear if the temperature of the snow would have increased in a warmer world, or if the amount would have been lower. 

But the new study provides some clues as to why the temperature could be increasing.

The team has found that the amount of snow falling during the spring months has increased significantly.

The snow that had fallen in the years prior to the 2011 storm season, on the other hand, had not changed much.

“While there is some evidence that climate change is increasing precipitation in some regions, it is unclear whether this is related to climate change or the impact of climate change,” the study said.

“Given the different conditions that we observed during this winter, we think that we are seeing a very different signal in this winter’s climate than we saw in previous years.”

Related Post