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Maybe you can use infrared satellite images to get the cloud-top temperatures and estimate the height of them over vertical temperature profiles (e.g. radiosondes). But this ís just workingg for the clouds at the top. You can't see what's beneath them unfortunately.


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(not an answer, too long for a comment) Strictly speaking, the answer is yes, since the temperature generally increases during the day and falls at night (and local time is a local variable), the barometric pressure and humidity can indicate if a storm is coming (there were some really old fashioned weather prediction "clocks" that did this). Realistically, ...


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As far as working with netCDF files is concerned, you can use this example. What I've done in the past is loop through the dimensions, variables, and file attributes, with if statements to make changes to the parts of the file that I want to edit. In your case, you can do what you think is best. Perhaps you can just take an average of the emissions to ...


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