|(Parent Dir)||folder|| ||Up to TI-83/84 Plus BASIC Science Programs|
|earthdistance.zip||1k||02-08-09||Earth Distance Finder|
A Program which will find the distance between 2 points on the earth given the lattitude and longitude of the two points.
|eqso.zip||2k||03-03-10||Equinoxex and Solstices|
The program computes, for a given year, the istant of the equinoxes and solstices.
|geographyaltitude.zip||1k||04-10-23||Geography Altitude Solver|
Calculates height or degrees given a temp at a certain height and desired height or temperature.
HeatIndex is a program that allows the user to enter the temperature in degrees Fahrenheit and the percent relative humidity to calculate the heat index. The formula used to find heat index can give unreasonable results if the user uses unreasonable temperatures that heat index would not be associated with. The formula however works very well with reasonable heat index associated temperatures!
|sunrisingandsetting.zip||4k||04-06-22||Sun: rising & setting for western europe (not UK)|
This program calculates the times, when sun rises and sets in the timezone GMT+1 (D, NL, B, DK, S, E; not UK and P). Program on English, German & Dutch. Better and completer versions will follow.
A geographic timeline streching from the Precambrian Era, to today. Includes all the periods, their starting time, and their ending time.
|tornedo.zip||3k||04-03-16||Tornado Wind Speed Calculator|
This is a simple program that can calculate the wind speed of a tornado based upon the distance in which it traveled.
This program will compute the windchill using the formula that the NOAA uses. The user inputs the temperature in F and the wind speed in mph, the program outputs the windchill. Enjoy!
WindChill is a program that lets the user enter the temperature in degrees fahrenheit and the wind speed in miles per hour and calculate the wind chill factor. The formula gives unreasonable answers to unreasonable temperatures and unreasonable wind speeds that would not be associated with the wind chill factor. However the formula works very well with reasonable temperatures and reasonable wind speed that would normally be associated with the wind chill factor. The formula used is also the new wind chill formula adopted in meteorology in November 2001!
Just like the title says, find the windchill.