Posted August 24, 2019 09:31:51 The sky is the window into the earth’s history.
But if you’re looking at a map of the world or a satellite imagery of a region, it’s not as clear as you might think.
This infographic by NASA shows just how often our eyes are focused on our own country’s weather.
The image is based on the number of hours we spent in the US, which is a pretty typical amount of time in this country.
We spent about 6,800 hours watching the US weather on a typical day in the last century, according to the NASA dataset.
We also spend more time in space than any other country, which means that we spend far more time observing the weather there than in the rest of the planet.
We also spend far less time on the ground in the United States, which isn’t surprising given that we’re not part of the Earth’s crust, but rather a vast area.
The chart above, taken from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), shows the percentage of days a person spends watching weather data over a particular month.
That percentage varies across the country, but the most common number is around 10%.
We spent more than a third of our days observing weather data in the country in the 1990s, the data shows.
We’re more likely to spend time looking at weather in the southern hemisphere, as well.
The map also shows the number that we spent watching weather over a given month, as opposed to hours spent in it.
The most common year-to-year variations are from 2009 to 2013.
That year, we spent a little over 8% of our time watching weather.
That figure is the lowest we’ve ever seen.
The graph below shows the same data, but based on our total observation time.
As you can see, we spend a little less time watching the weather over the United Kingdom than we do in the entire world.
Our eyes are far more useful for studying the weather than it is for looking at the sky.
This chart shows the proportion of people in the world who regularly look at weather data.
The United States has the highest proportion of this, but that’s due to its location on the planet, with a high concentration of people from Europe, North America, and Asia.
If we compare our view to the view of the earth, it would be clear that we are looking at one of the most diverse and diverse views of the weather we have ever seen, said Paul Ehrlich, a climatologist at the Carnegie Institution of Washington.
We should be very careful about what we are saying about the weather, Ehrlesch said.
That includes not saying things like, “We are seeing the most severe weather in history.”
Ehrleitlich has long been interested in the way we are using our eyes, and this data clearly shows that.
The data shows that we can look at the weather in different ways, he said.
“The key point is that we do spend time watching it,” Ehrlemisch said.
We can look up to three times more at the same time as we can at watching the Earth.
That means that in the future, we’ll need to change our ways.
And that’s one of those things where it’s going to take time, said Ehrlind.