The Weather Girl Knows 2013

Haruko Abe (Emi Takei) received her meteorologist license at the age of 11. She is a genius weatherwoman. Haruko now works as a meteorologist on a morning information program. Due to her incredibly blunt personality, a lot of people at her workplace dislikes her. Meanwhile, Haruko tries to solve cases with Detective Gota Aoki (Tadayoshi Okura), using her extensive knowledge of the weather.

Weather Report Girl 1997

This live-action Japanese TV series is based on Tetsu Adachi's manga. The series is split into two parts, each one consisting of six episodes. The first part is based on the manga's original storyline and, of course, focuses on Keiko Nakadai and her infamous rise to fame. The second part, on the other hand, has a completely original storyline made exclusively for this TV series that focuses on the adventures of another woman, Ryoko Makino, after she is chosen as a new weather anchor on TV.

A.M. Weather

A.M. Weather was a 15-minute daily program featuring detailed forecasts presented by National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration meteorologists. The show aired fifteen minutes before or after the hour from Maryland Public Television and was broadcast on PBS affiliates throughout the United States. The show led the way in using computer graphics for televised weather reports but had previously used hand drawn maps and the show's trademark yellow pointer.

Weather Blether

Weather Blether was an occasional supplementary blog for STV's regional weather service, serving Northern and Central Scotland. As opposed to its sister blogs, The Real MacKay and Northern Exposure, the blog consists of online video and written blogs. The first video blog was produced on Wednesday 5 December 2007 with the first text blog following two days later. The blog is written, presented and produced by Seán Batty, the station's main weather forecaster, and is produced from STV's headquarters at Pacific Quay in Glasgow. Since 2009, Seán's weather blogs are included in the main STV Weather website, and don't use the "Weather Blether" name.

Sunrise Weather

Sunrise Weather is an early morning weekend program airing on The Weather Channel. Its emphasis is on straightforward forecasts. The program airs for a half-hour on weekend mornings from 4:30-5 a.m. ET, and has the shortest runtime of any forecast program on the network. It is also the lowest viewed show on TWC since it is shown at a very early time and on a weekend. Sunrise Weather launched on September 20, 2008, replacing the first half hour of the now defunct Weekend Outlook. It places more emphasis on hard weather forecasts than most other TWC shows. When the show launched, Ray Stagich co-anchored with Mike Seidel on Saturdays and Alex Wallace on Sundays. In September 2009, Seidel left to cover College/NFL games for TWC, and was replaced by Jeff Morrow. In July 2012, Wallace left for First Outlook, and was replaced by Danielle Banks. In October 2012, Morrow left TWC. Banks and Stagich started anchoring both Saturday and Sunday together until November 2012, when Banks left for Weekend Now and Weather Center Live, and was not replaced. The show is currently hosted by meteorologists Ray Stagich solely on Saturdays and Sundays. If there is a major weather event, Sunrise Weather will be pre-empted by an extended edition of Weekend View.

Heavy Weather

Heavy Weather was a dramatisation for television by Douglas Livingstone of the novel Heavy Weather by P. G. Wodehouse, set at Blandings Castle. It was made by the BBC and WGBH Boston, first screened by the BBC on Christmas Eve 1995 and shown in the United States on PBS's Masterpiece Theatre on 18 February 1996. Though abridged for a 90-minute film, Heavy Weather followed closely the novel of 1933, the fourth in the Blandings series. Many of the familiar elements of the Blandings books were present: the wish of Lord Emsworth's nephew, Ronnie Fish, to marry a chorus girl, Sue Brown; the concern of Emsworth's sisters, the imperious Lady Constance Keeble and Ronnie's mother Lady Julia Fish, to ensure that the reminiscences of their other brother, the Hon. Galahad Threepwood, were not published; Galahad's protectiveness towards Miss Brown, the daughter of his long lost love Dolly Henderson; the sustained efforts of the publisher Lord Tilbury to gain possession of the reminiscences; Lord Emsworth's determination that his prize Berkshire pig, the Empress of Blandings, should win the silver medal in the fat pigs class at the Shrewsbury agricultural show; Lord Emsworth's employment of a private detective, P. Frobisher Pilbeam, to protect the Empress and his rivalry with his neighbour, Sir Gregory Parsloe, of Matchingham Hall, who had not only his own designs on the fat pigs class, but, as a prospective Parliamentary candidate, an interest in suppressing Galahad's reminiscences; and the employment as Lord Emsworth's secretary of Monty Bodkin, who, as with most holders of that office, had an ulterior motive.

Weather Center

Weather Center was a news/weather program produced by The Weather Channel in Atlanta, Georgia. Initially, Weather Center was the lone news program for The Weather Channel. By 2000, the show had started being significantly pared down. By the end of 2008, Weather Center only aired for one hour a day during the week and two hours on weekends. The 4pm hour of Weather Center was replaced by PM Edition.

Weather Proof

Weather Proof is a non-fiction television series aired on The Weather Channel in the United States hosted by meteorologist Stephanie Abrams, special effects expert Newton Wimer, and narrated by Mark Avery. Weather Proof showcases protection against the weather and life preservation when overtaken by weather. The show covers all types of situations from flooding to fires, snow to tornadoes, and more. Often, Abrams and Newton find themselves caught in some very precarious predicaments while demonstrating how extreme weather and conditions can create dangerous and destructive situations. Now in its second season, 'Weather Proof' is produced and distributed by the Emmy Award winning Peacock Productions team.

News, Sport & Weather

News, Sport & Weather is a regular Sky News programme providing news and sport "in 20 minutes, every 20 minutes". The programme airs daily 8 pm – 9 pm and additionally 2 pm – 5 pm at weekends, which is in 15-minute segments. During early 2010, the evening weekday NSW broadcasts were covered by various presenters. From 10 September these are presented Monday–Friday by Martin Stanford - after the axing of his show SkyNews.com. The Friday evening edition continues to run from 7 pm, whereas Monday–Thursday they start from 8 pm. In early 2011, Sky News started to scale back this format. It now currently only exists for one hour in weekdays from 8 pm, and is now in 20-minute news wraps. The 9 pm hour was replaced by Sky News At Nine and Press Preview. It is still broadcast for two hours on Friday nights from 7 pm. Bank Holiday editions are now replaced by 30-minute Sky News bulletins.

Strangest Weather on Earth 2013

Big hail, high winds, and extreme lightning shows are nothing compared to the real “Strangest Weather on Earth” – from raining frogs to volcano smoke rings, instant ice storms to huge sandstorms – this series presents fascinating explorations as to what causes each one. Each episode will feature several examples of weird, wacky and extreme weather such as airborne fish, saucer clouds, and a wave made of rock.

100 Biggest Weather Moments

100 Biggest Weather Moments is a 2007 five-part miniseries on The Weather Channel, that premiered on April 15 and aired nightly through Thursday, April 19, and is the biggest documentary effort in The Weather Channel’s 25-year history. The series is hosted by Harry Connick, Jr. and counts down the top weather-related events with commentary from various celebrities. The collection of weather moments is the work of more than 120 meteorologists.

Deadliest Space Weather 2013

Rainstorms that can eat through solid steel, hurricane winds that blow at 1,600 miles per hour, and lightning bolts 10,000 times more powerful than anything on Earth exist elsewhere in our solar system. Produced by Flight 33 (“Life After People”), “Deadliest Space Weather” – through the use of cutting-edge graphics and vivid explanations from scientists – illustrates not only what these storms are like on other planets, but speculates what these extreme weather conditions would be like if they ever occurred on Earth, with examples such as Venus’s deadly acid rain, Saturn’s violent winds, and Mars’ massive dust storms.