weatherman


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weatherman

a person who forecasts the weather, esp one who works in a meteorological office
References in periodicals archive ?
Main, BBC Wales weatherman Derek Brockway (centre) with young Niall Rowlands, raps with Ed Holden (left), in a Welsh Libraries Festival event at Bangor Library; left, Erin Edwards from Bethesda has her face painted at the event Pictures: ROBERT PARRY JONES
He reached cult status when the hit single John Kettley Is A Weatherman was released in 1988 by novelty band A Tribe Of Toffs.
The BBC's News at Ten presenter Huw, weatherman Derek, BBC Wales presenter Jamie Owen, Radio 1 presenter Beth Elfyn and S4C's Elaine Edwards and Alun Williams will all be attending.
Sloss, a former Scottish Television weatherman, now works as part of the Met Office's team in Aberdeen.
Comedian Maxie Peters, BBC weatherman Paul Mooney and magician Martin Duffy will all be appearing at the stand over the next few days.
'The Singing Weatherman" appears to be trying to lampoon the inanities of locally produced TV shows at a Midwestern station, but that's no reason why the musical itself should be so inane and old-fashioned.
And Heather, 46, who is separated from businessman husband Keith, has told friends that the weatherman is planning to leave his wife Sue.
The weatherman blamed a tropical cyclone that caused in havoc in Mozambique last week, for sucking up moisture that would have resulted in rains in Kenya.
The weatherman further said El Nino conditions and Indian Ocean dipole will continue to persist in neutral phase while the Tibetan high was weaker than normal.
figure By LEONARD ONYANGObr Heavy rainfall is expected in various parts of Rift Valley, Northern and Central Kenya regions in the next two days, starting Monday afternoon, according to weatherman.Kenya Meteorological Department, in a statement, said heavy rainfall of more than 40mm in 24 hours is expected in the said areas and could result in flash floods.
A court heard that June Weatherman targeted elderly women victims, entering their rooms and asking a series of medical questions.
But people always trusted Jack Scott, the BBC weatherman and master of cyclones and depressions, in the days before computerised information and celebrity forecasters.