Imagined being forced to dress in all black standing in the blinding sun during days of over 100 degrees F or 37.8 C.
Actually Texas is pretty great. It can get a bit hot (90+) but it's not too bad. It rarely gets below freezing in the winter. Public transport is almost nonexistent really. Not that many rednecks if you move into an urban area like Houston, Dallas, or Austin. Traffic sucks in all of those areas though. (Ps Houston is epic)
Edit: Ok so I suppose to the average american the heat is pretty bad. However I visit India almost every summer and the heat there is much worse than in Texas. The heat is pretty bad- like I want to turn on every fan and bask in the air- but I guess for me I forget what it's really like since it's "out of sight" it's out of mind.
>Houston averages only 18.0 days per year with temperatures of 32°F or less and 99.6 days with high temperatures of 90°F or more. Temperatures rarely reach 100°F.
>The hottest day of 2014 was July 7, with a high temperature of 100°F. For reference, on that day the average high temperature is 93°F and the high temperature exceeds 97°F only one day in ten. The hottest month of 2014 was July with an average daily high temperature of 92°F.
Here's the weather history for Autumn 1977 at Boeing field, which is the closest thing to downtown Seattle that has readily available data that far back. You can zoom in to see hourly precip to narrow it down. Despite the tired cliche, it doesn't actually rain that much - especially hard - in Seattle. From a quick scan, there are a select few candidate days where it was pouring down on a weeknight:
Aug 24 (late, ~9pm)
Sept 2 (less rainy)
Oct 12 (less rainy)
Oct 25 (on and off)
Oct 28 (lighter)
~~Oct 29 (weekend)~~
Nov 1 (earlier, done ~7pm)
Nov 9 (lighter)
Given a colloquial "early autumn", my bet is on ~~Aug 23~~ Oct 25 - almost an inch of rain fell between 7pm-11pm. ~~The previous day with any notable rain was July 12 (June 3 if you look at just evenings), by even the stretchiest of definitions, that's the earliest autumn date. Aug 24 was also rainy, but less so.~~ It's possible that a rainstorm missed Boeing Field and hit OP, but seems unlikely, especially if it was such an intense rainstorm.
TL;DR: Were you born in Seattle on Oct 25-26, 1977, or do you know someone who was? Maybe on or after one of the other days above? Ask if dad's car broke down on the way to the hospital. You just might make OP's day.
Edit: People have pointed out that my concept of autumn may be a bit...non-standard. If OP's definition of autumn tends more towards the actual definition, some of the later dates (Oct 25? 28? Nov 1?) may be more likely.
Edit2: Okay, I get it, my concept of autumn is really weird. I've adjusted my best bets accordingly.
Here is the averages…
July in Volgograd, Russia, is a tropical summer month, with average temperature ranging between max 30.8°C (87.4°F) and min 18.1°C (64.6°F). With an average high-temperature of 30.8°C (87.4°F) and an average low-temperature of 18.1°C (64.6°F), July is the warmest month. In July, the average heat index is estimated at a tropical 32.9°C (91.2°F).
I am not saying it’s like 40 every day, but on some hot days on the sun - easy.
You’re exaggerating the high temperature by about 10C. The high temp is around 39C (102F), not 50C.
The “real feel” may well be up in the mid to high 40s, but that’s not the actual temperature.
Where I currently live we have the same issue with the high temps.
Looks like Columbus and Cleveland have roughly equally cloudy summers but Cleveland is cloudier in the winter. Does that sound right? (I've never been to Ohio.)
According to this: [link]
Average rainfall for the week of June 21st is around 0.1 inches, so brace yourselves, we might get a fifth of an inch of rain! :P
Bingo! That's why Julius Caesar invented the Orange Julius, to keep cool in Rome's summer heat until the AC repairman arrived.
What would their stadium situation be like? Their average summer high temperature is 105F. Would they share Allegiant Stadium with the Raiders?
Don’t assure if you can’t prove it. Here you go.
Many months since August 2017 there has been little rainfall. Closest when I searched was Spring.
Most recently January and March it did not rain 3-4 days a week. April it rained approx once in the last week.
More months you can reference:
And even the months where rainfall was heavy...it’s Houston.
> A summer parade is a logical and fun bridge from one Mardi Gras season to the next.”
The hottest day of the year, by average, is July 14 and you want to have a parade two weeks later when the temperature is the same?
Fuck that. Waiting for Mardi Gras to come around each year is part of the fun. When you start using that excuse, you sound like you don't sound like you're from here. We don't want Mardi Gras all year long. It's special because it's a yearly event.
OP in particular asked about coastal southeast though. Savannah, Georgia is actually pretty darn close to Santa Barbara for winter temperatures.
No you didnt. It didn't hit -60 in Minnesota recently. The coldest day was -53 with wind chill. Or 27 without wind chill apparently. That seems high, but im from winnipeg.
In any case. My cold trumps your cold. It doesn't happen. You need to use boiling water close to the the 'boiling point' so it has the entropy to become a gas. Or some garbage science like that.
I'm trying to do a comparison here but the the problem is that the towns in Northern Québec are so small that they don't have climate data on every website, so I can only find towns are are pretty southern. The entire region of Nord-du-Québec (which is 40% bigger than France) has a smaller population than Rovaniemi, the administrative capital of Lapland. I guess that in itself kinda demonstrates why there's less rats there?
This is exactly like summer was when I was a kid in the 70s. I remember there was always a 2-3 week stretch in July/August of 30+ and 100% humidity. No AC meant we'd rub some water on our chests and lay in bed praying for a few stray molecules of air to pass over us and cool us down a bit.
Edit: historical data for Ottawa 1977 forward This shows temps 29-38 in July and August, and there was 100% humidity on top of that.
> I don't know how it compares to Wisconsin, but we get like -15...-30C for one to two months(usually january and february or february and march, depends on the year), though not every year, snow for about 4-5 months in a year, rubbish like that.
So in other words, pretty much exactly like Wisconsin.
Check this out, look under "Climate" section:
Edit OH FUCK, I realized it doesn't show March lol
Try this: [link] for Las Vegas specifically, but I feel like most of Nevada may be similar.
Anyway, looks like you're lookin' at 20 to 24 degrees Celsius on average, so pretty nice.
Where to begin
Temp: Check this link However it does not factor in the humidex.
This is tricky. We are a Fed Government town. I would say close the 30% of the workforce in the city works one way or another for the Federal Government.
There is also a re-boom of the IT Tech industry, in and around Ottawa.
Cost of living
While I don't have time to compare overall pricing between Ohio and Ottawa, you will see the following:
Milk = 2.75$US for 1.5 Gallons (however they come in plastic bags
Gas = .80 - .90 $US /L or 3.40$US a gallon (roughly).
If renting, you are looking at anywhere from 950$US + utilities for 3 bedroom house.
If buying, all depending on your location, you looking at a 298K US$ for a single family home as the median price, however depending on your location, they can go from 250K to 12 Million $ all withing a 20 KM radius of Downtown core.
Also, Ottawa is the Capital (thanks Google). The city is on the border of the province (think State) of Ontario and Quebec (not to be mistaken with Quebec City) and shares 3 bridges with Quebec. Different province, different rules, different provincial government.
There are quite a few dog parks now in and around the city. Lots of trails to also hike, being on the tail end of the Laurentian Mountains.
Good amenities, and lots to do with kids year round (sports, activities, outings) that does not revolve around movies and arcades.
Hope this helps a bit more.
EDIT: Formatting sucks
> Eh, it's still an event that is bound to have some rather major political ramifications.
Not the least of which is the possibility this disaster, once the immediate emergency has passed, may move the discussion in a part of the country least likely to believe in climate change. Average temperatures in May for the area are around 10 degrees, and just look at this short-term forecast, even discounting the obvious effects of the fire. El Nino is clearly playing the most prominent role, but just a couple of days ago climate change was cited as worsening fire risk in the Prairies.
Of course it's impossible to attribute any short-term event like this to climate change, but these sorts of things are adding up. This is a more a discussion to have weeks or months from now on an official level, of course. This is a political sub, though, so hopefully such speculation doesn't come off as insensitive to the current crisis.
Hell, I'm from LA and apparently the record rainfall in one day there was 4.2 inches. That's really bizarre though, because the average rainfall for the entire month of december is only 1.5 inches in LA where it's 5.6 inches in Seattle
I guess Seattle doesn't really pour like it does in other places, it's just more constant.
Woah, une minute. On a un été un peu plus chaud que Paris, on n'est pas dans une jungle, mais pas du tout.
Quand on se compare à des villes vraiment chaudes (Jakarta et Shanghai), nos étés sont parfaitement confortables.
in winter 2012 temperatures were much higher than they are so far in 2017. it was nearly +20 and sunny for almost the entire month of march.
>The longest warm spell was from January 22 to February 11, constituting 21 consecutive days with warmer than average high temperatures. The month of February had the largest fraction of warmer than average days with 83% days with higher than average high temperatures.
+10 in february really isn't that abnormal at all, much less "creepy" (whatever that means when you're talking about temperatures).
A few bits and pieces that maybe no one will ask for but could be useful:
On a given day basis, early July is more likely to rain than mid-August. Using monthly totals is misleading because a single storm can inflate the total.
In February? Think full cold-weather gear -- boots, jacket, gaiter, wool socks, gloves. And that's just to get from your house to the car.
I remember a while back I had this exact discussion with a Florida and 'Bama fan on this sub. I mentioned that Michigan gets pretty humid in the summer because of the great lakes, so they wondered how it compared. As it turns out, Michigan gets the worst of the cold in the winter and humid in the summer. (See relative humidity about 3/4 way down)
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Wait, they're seriously comparing a few warm days in Berlin to the average weather in DC? Berlin weather and DC weather aren't even remotely comparable. Berlin's summer temps average a full 10 degrees lower, and the dew point almost never goes above "mildly humid," with May-October falling in the "comfortable" range. DC, though, is likely to rate as a solid "muggy" from June through September.
Considering the average daily high in Monroe, Louisana, in June is over 90°F (over 32°C), I don't think hypothermia applies here. A 6' deep pond would be comfortably warm.
Oh yeah sure, everywhere except Verkhoyansk, which literally has a 56° C difference in max/min avg. monthly temperatures.
Apparently winter is already taking it's toll on my men despite it being August still. It's extremely rare for temperatures to drop below 44°F in August in Kazan, so I'm not sure what my men are complaining about.
> Edit: Just noticed it's dated to August 7th, so probably not that.
Specifically, it's dated August 7th 1975, and with the word Holland on it. Summer 1975 was exceptionally hot in Europe (only outmatched by the following year). As you can see from this weather data, on August 7th 1975 temperatures in Amsterdam reached over 32 degrees C. This sounds like a gift, perhaps from one spouse to the other, bought while on vacation in Holland.
It looks like it would have been only a couple degrees colder on average in Leningrad.
Average temperature for LA doesn't even break 90, what are you even talking about. This is quite literally a self-fulfilling prophecy;
Man, I've lived in both San Antonio and the Houston area, and San Antonio is far less humid. You'll be fine.
Edit: Check out the average humidity graphs [link] vs [link] Houston is about twice as oppressive as San Antonio.
I've heard that allergy thing before, and I simply can't believe it. Everyone I know suffers from tremendous allergies here. I have to take medication for it a large part of the year.
You may want to browse through these threads on /r/portland for more information.
The weather is easily researched, but yes, it's grey and rainy a good 6 months of the year. In December, I believe we had 33 straight days of rain. 3 months will be changeable, and you'll have 3 months of sun. SAD and depression in general is a reality, the suicide rate in Oregon is very high.
I would suggest a visit around December/November and maybe the spring to see how you feel about it.
A perfectly fine question, but kind of the thing you'll have to do your own digging to find out. The data set might be called "NASA," but NASA's main contribution is just to take past temperature records from all over the world and try to combine them so that people can look at global patterns.
So where does the data come from? Well, for 1951, it comes from places like airports and weather stations that kept records of the weather. Here's some weather data from 1973, near me. So if NASA is collecting all this data together, at some point it was actually someone's job to call up tons and tons of airports and ask them if they had records of past weather (this information is also often collected by meteorologists).
But who specifically took the measurements that NASA averaged together to get the 1951 average temperature? You'd have to dig in and find out on your own, I don't know.
Houston is probably hotter. Just from a glance at this page it looks pretty similar to DC or Philly, although around here I don't think we have such a pronounced rainy season in the summer.
edit: yeah looking at the page for Houston it's a lot hotter. The temperature and humidity ranges are similar to the Mid-Atlantic as I thought, but we do indeed get a lot more rain year round.
"Pretty cold," is in the eye of the beholder. To most Montanans, late June/early July is about as beautiful as weather can be. Here's average temperatures for that time of the year in Kalispell.
It probably wouldn't hurt to bring a light jacket on your trip. Early mornings can still be a bit cool, and you might experience a thunderstorm or two while you're here.
Can you get sick on vacation? Sure, being exposed to a completely different local viral ecosystem, eating strange food, and disrupting your normal sleep pattern is always a risk for coming down with a bug.
Some people might also be sensitive to the change in elevation from Missouri to Montana, especially if you end up doing a lot of hiking. But the temperature specifically is not likely to be the cause of what ails you.
According to [link] the low that evening was -10 Celsius. That's pretty cold to be without a jacket. I hope someone comes forward with some information that helps bring him home.
Well, first, people don't die if they don't turn on the AC, it is really mostly a comfort thing. Cold is a different issue though.
But I guess I will take this opportunity to mention my hometown which I always praise for it's weather. Year round it varies from 12 C to 23 C. 12 might be a little cold, but we've survived without chimneys (which have never existed in the city) or heating (Some might have, I don't).
It's not terribly cold.
The mean temps for April are in the 50s, In the low 60s for May, and in the low 70s for June.
We're still early in May, so temps around the 50s are pretty average.
You can see in this link that we're on the lower end of average this year.
Idk if you were trying to say Houston has hot/humid weather more often or worse than Orlando, but I was curious so I looked them both up. The data actually says they’re remarkably similar. Houston climate and Orlando climate.
This is all that needs to be said at the moment: Wind power has seasonal variations.
>Low wind power isn’t a threat to supplies in June when demand is low.
Pretty much why wind power is more helpful in climates like the UK's. A disproportionate amount of the power generated comes in the winter months where more energy is demanded. Thermal energy storage would be very helpful here if it could be tapped in the form of CHP during winter.
Typically November according to this data:
Oddly enough, I don't think I remember any rainy days on campus when I was here in 2019 though... I do remember some rainy nights though.
I'm honestly confused, because that's something Google would be much better at answering than individuals? I'd just Google it. In fact, I did just google it, found this: [link] (there's also a section on rain)
You'd have to compare it to the statistics from other cities yourself, though.
yes. because it's spring.
According to Weatherspark, the exact time period that fits his criteria is the last two weeks of September.
Scrub not even realizing dew point temperature is a better measure of how "humid" it feels
Yup, get a Go-To card (locations and you can put a 7-day pass on it for $22 that's valid for $2.25 fares. That covers all transit on standard busses, the blue and green line, and non-rush hour express busses. You'll need to make up the 75 cent difference if you take an express bus during rush hours.
Busses don't give change so if you plan on riding the express routes during rush hours a bunch, and don't want to carry quarters, you could throw $5 on the card as "stored value" and the 75 cents will be automatically deducted when needed. Probably a waste of money in your case.
> How is the weather around November time?
It can be kinda gross. [link]
And the average high during the summer is 77 degrees, with 17 hours of daylight. Grab either side of the little drag bar on the bottom to zoom out. Last summer it hit 87, apparently.
Almost everywhere you are south of the Arctic Circle, summer will have some beach weather.
You said, and I quote:
> Have you been to Palm Springs in August? It’s always this temp or hotter there.
> Daily high temperatures (...) rarely (...) exceeding 45 °C.
It's not even often this temperature in Palm Springs.
Taiwan has one of the best subways in the world. It’s average temperature is on par with Houston’s.
So the picture details on my phone say it was taken on 2/20/2015 at 6:28 AM. Totally coincidentally upon further research that was the coldest day in 2015 for where I live:
> The coldest day of 2015 was February 20, with a low temperature of -7°F. For reference, on that day the average low temperature is 24°F and the low temperature drops below 11°F only one day in ten. The coldest month of 2015 was February with an average daily low temperature of 10°F.
I thought it would be colder because this was during a string of really shitty weather. I know other places get even worse, but -25 to -35 windchill for a couple weeks is miserable.
And luckily we didn't use that door too much.
Trying to narrow dates a little, but don't have a great deal of time to go internet sleuthing... If weatherspark is to be believed, it looks like there are a few candidate days of heavy rain during fall of 1977.
Unfortunately I can't find a higher resolution image or the raw data anywhere. If "early fall" means "before November" then eyeballing the chart suggests a likely date in late October (23-31). If "early fall" could mean "technically summer, but close enough" then the middle of September also has some good candidates. Some of the best dates come in August (largest band of dark green) but I assume those would not be considered "early fall".
That includes rain, clouds, comfort, wind, and more. Much of SF gets significant wind. If you wear a t-shirt when it's breezy and 15-20 degrees C, you can do that often in SF.
Sequoia is 4-5 hours away depending on traffic and whether you lane split (legal in CA but not in all states). Other great places are much closer, but some like Yosemite are still a few hours away.
Most of the other side of the bay, or inland from the coast has warmer and more sunny weather, but you probably won't want to commute to SF from there.
Hey now, Singapore dropped under 20C once in January.
Kidding. But I would be curious to see if they have any influenza seasonality, but even then it probably wouldn’t matter as COVID seems to not care about seasons much anyway.
Edit: Singapore has no specific flu season: [link]
it always gets hotter after rains, before winter, but should see the data for last 20 years? also more buildings === more heat generated and trapped
not saying climate change is not real but its half a degree ... but variations for other reasons are more.
not saying climate change is not real but it's half a degree ... but variations for other reasons are more. see https://weatherspark.com/m/108998/9/Average-Weather-in-September-in-Bengaluru-India change to celsius in top mid right ... slight red above 30... in mid sep
That's because the wind direction in Paris is much more variable through the year than in London (scroll down to the Wind direction graph), where it's predominantly from the West for 11 months a year.
WeatherSpark is the best site for seeing the year round climate averages and ranges for places all around the world. I'm hoping the site starts showing what to expect in the near future. I really enjoy this site. I can't believe people can survive now in some tropical places . it looks like 3C is typical high for icelenad and -1C is typical low for december.
Your best bet is to look at historical weather data.
I'm not a climate change skeptic or something, but seems like a bit of a weird headline / study.
If we accept the mean average temperature change of SLC in 2050 to be +2.8° as per this study, then compare this to Las Vegas:
We can see that even looking at the single temperature factor, these climates wouldn't be very similar.
If we also include precipitation, windspeed and cloudcover, these become even less similar.
A more apt comparison may be a Denver-like winter: [link]
With a St. George-like Summer: [link]
Have you heard about Medellín, Colombia? 3M people. It's called the city of the eternal spring. Weather all year long is the same varying between 62°F to 78°F
Lol, could be worse! The average daily lows here are 25°C (not counting the humidity increase)
Mississippi Gulf Coast
Average temp is between 30°C and 32°C during the day. Sitting at about 32.2° at this very moment.
All hail the great Willis Carrier!!
Here is the Weatherspark for Biloxi which is kinda in the middle of the region.
KC has an average high temp of 90f and average humidity of 67% in July. Meanwhile, Dallas has an average high temp of roughly 95f and average humidity of 84% in July.
I honestly don't know what to say. You anecdotal story is yours. I can't change that, but this shows that even in the 90th percentile the low is more than 55 degrees. Average low is 62.
If your winter gear is a long sleeve shirt (which honestly wouldn't surprise me in Houston) then maybe?
Edit: Shit. Forgot my link. [link]
>The relative humidity typically ranges from 53% (mildly humid) to 98% (very humid) over the course of the year, rarely dropping below 32% (comfortable) and reaching as high as 100% (very humid).
As someone who walked a mile and a half today in Phoenix's sunny, 109 degree weather, fuck that. I'd rather be baked than steamed (pun slightly intended).
The World Cup will be in mid Nov - early Dec. I just looked up the average weather during that time and it's not too horrible. Highs of 76-86 and lows around 62-72. [link]
That's if you are lucky. "The month of July is characterized by essentially constant daily high temperatures, with daily highs around 106°F throughout the month, exceeding 112°F or dropping below 99°F only one day in ten."
Not February 2nd. Far more likely to be cold and dry and then snow later in the month. Link below but here’s the important part about precipitation:
“On average, there is a 8% chance that more than 0.04 inches of total precipitation will fall in Minneapolis throughout the day on February 2… For reference, the year's highest daily chance of precipitation is 41% on June 20, and its lowest chance is 8% on February 3.”
Plan for light rain, sun, warm weather, or cold weather. Late October is one of those "who the fuck knows?!" times of the year.
This site may give you some insight.
If you're coming from a more southern climate, remember that the words "warm" and "cool" mean different things. To Portlanders, 80F is probably "hot" and 65F is "a nice day".
This is a misconception: not every area that is "closer" or close to the equator is actually hot. Topography and other factors matter too
For instance, you probably think Mexico City is hot because it is further south than any mainland US location. But "over the course of the year, the temperature typically varies from 43°F to 80°F and is rarely below 37°F or above 86°F." - [link].
This is because Mexico City is waaaay more elavated than your average US city/region. And more than just elevation can attribute to a region's heat.
Sure there are super hot areas near the equator but it's not as common as ppl think and therefore wouldnt have super high temperatures even after global warming/climate change. Higher, sure, but not uninhabitable whatsoever
Edit: fixed link
You might want to look at a basic year-round weather-data table before saying that Vegas never gets cold at night.
People don't just travel to Vegas in the summertime.
Yeah, no kidding. The best weather data I found is [link]. I never found a really good cost of living calculator.
I heard that California isn’t quite as insane as you might think, for retirees. Some rural areas might be doable.
> I live in Kentucky and it’s usually like 60 now
That's interesting, because the average high for Louisville, KY on 30 September is around 75 degrees. You must be deep in the mountains.
Why does nobody look at data for this? Check out the "Precipitation" section here. June is well within the "wet" season, but there's historically a dip in rainfall in June. August is clearly the peak. We don't need to rely on anecdote of the locals when we have scientific data.
Edit: also the sign at the entrance is shown at the end of this article saying the flooding starts in July.
As the others have pointed out, it can still be above 95F at 8pm. However, since the sun is down, it doesn't feel that hot. Some of my favorite summer memories in Tucson are going out to the bars in the evening and sitting outside in the hot weather. Additionally, it can be in the 80s if a monsoon passed through that afternoon, which isn't uncommon in mid July.
WeatherSpark is a great resource for this type of information.
Born in Houston, lived there for several years and still visit family. Summers there are definitely NOT better. More rain, rain that's hot as balls. Suffocating humidity daily. Gulf breeze? I never felt it unless it was in the form of a tropical storm cell.
I mean hell, this isn't even a matter of perception. Just look at the data, check out the humidity levels and temperatures in these links.
Dallas vs Houston
I actually like Houston, but to say that the summer weather is better down there is ludicrous unless you enjoy swampy, humid heat.
>The month of February is characterized by gradually rising daily high temperatures, with daily highs ranging from -0°C to 2°C
rain is not unheard of in February
Yes, when a weather system brings in pacific air (known as a Chinook in Calgary, and which benefits we occasionally get the tail end of here) it can get unseasonably warm for a few days. In 5 of the 6 past years there has been at least one or two days above freezing, though usually in the first half of the month.
You can look at past weather here: [link]
You're getting a lot of smug answers. Many islands, especially atolls, have no subterranean water sources at all and people have to rely on catchments. Tuvalu for instance has chronic water shortages and it is by no means alone in this.
Many island nations have very frequent rainfall though. In the Marshall Islands, for instance, there is a greater than 50% chance of rain on any day on average. Quite often it rains every afternoon. I don't think they ever have extended droughts. So rain barrels and cisterns are feasible for everyday use but they have no reservoirs.
Like flagstaff area? That's wintertime so cold with some snow likely.
How late in the year are you going to be in Yellowstone area? They can get early season snow storms that can kill you if you are in the middle of nowhere and not equipped/skilled for winter camping. If it's a bad storm you could get stuck even if you can call for help.
Because nowhere else in the country gets hot in the summer?
Just for reference
Ottawa and Montreal have comparable climates. Both have significantly colder and snowier winters than Toronto. Here's a cool tool:
I've lived in Montreal and now live in Toronto. The difference in winter weather is very noticeable.
Edmonton has lower avg temps, higher avg snow, lower avg clear skies. Statistics beat your anecdotal data.
People need to remember how much humidity plays into decomposition. In a dry environment like Grand Teton, mummification is more than likely. That doesn't always mean good condition. A lot of times it's bones and hollowed out cavities from animal / insect activity. Mummified scalp with hair is common. She didn't have much fat, so there wasn't as much liquid decomp that regard. She probably had leathery skin in certain areas, and exposed bones in others.
Sorry to be graphic, everyone - - I've just seen a lot of misinformation, including the comment I'm replying to.
Here's a comprehensive overlook of the weather in sept
September humidity levels
From Flesh to Bone: The Role of Weather in Body Decomposition
It can get hot
> Average Temperature in Yakutsk
> The warm season lasts for 3.9 months, from May 16 to September 12, with an average daily high temperature above 55°F. The hottest day of the year is July 15, with an average high of 77°F and low of 56°F.
this link is pretty accurate - [link].
If you're used to the heat of Texas, ireland will be cold. Wearing jeans/ hiking trousers will be fine. Bring a waterproof jacket and a fleece jacket and a pair of waterproof hiking/walking shoes. It's standard tourist clothing in Ireland for a reason, as it covers most of the conditions you'll face.
Don't worry too much about the weather. You can't do anything about it. Even in summertime it can swing wildly from week to week, from overcast and cool to bright, warm and sunny. Worry about the things you want to do and see, making sure you don't try cram in too much so you're not rushing everywhere and cutting experiences short.
here's a good resource to research average weather
you can see from the top couple graphs we're well into the dry part of the year but there can still be showers here and there. late july is the minimum point where you wouldn't expect any rain for a few weeks
Probably because average temperature for this part of November is middle 70s, right where it has been this week.
> Minneapolis for example has a lower average January high than 13 of Canada's 15 coldest cities (Winnipeg and Edmonton being colder).
I don't know where you are getting your data from but there is no way this is true. For one, you missed Ottawa, which is colder than Minneapolis. Second, you have to be using a fairly weird definition of "15 coldest cities" to have 13 that are warmer. Quebec City? Saskatoon? Regina? Thunder Bay? Sudbury? Those are all cities and they are all colder than Minneapolis.
Maybe you are going for Canada's 15 largest cities. In which case, this might be the case. It would also depend a lot on what you call a city, because by the strictest definition of city, there are 3 cities that are part of Toronto, and 2 that are part of Vancouver, which considering that those are some of the warmer cities in Canada skews it a bit.
Actually the temp was probably quite a bit lower than that. If you look up the average temperature for enewetak it is rarely below 78 or above 84. The record high temperature in Hawaii (kind of similarly situated on the equator) its 98 degrees. Wisconsin’s record high temp (where I’m from) is 114 degrees.
All that being said I think anything over 20 degrees is a little hot to be using a flamethrower.
This is the correct answer. We are pretty much close to the average where temps are concerned for April. With the warmup on the way we might even wind up +1 or +2 degrees higher than normal for the average.
Cool stats: [link]
And timeanddate.com has some yearly weather data. (Pinging /u/alphacreed1983 so they see this and /u/giacondasmiles since they pinged me above.)
90° F. Sorry I forgot there's another 90% of the world out there..
As far as the claim of a 90° avg hi... I was just quoting the article but it was a little high.
I found this:
IMHO it's due to the consistent shit weather Texas gets in that timeframe of October. There's two major weather events we get in Texas. The winter storm right after Xmas where temps plummet and that big rain patch in early/mid October.
Moving to early November will drastically offset it hopefully.
Here's a avg yearly link: [link]
It's hard to describe how much more enjoyable a fan experience would be if the hugely shitty rain didn't impact it so much the last couple years. Not to mention the local area...
Minnesota is only humid in comparison to the rest of the Midwest with an average humidity of 30% during the Summer. Compare that to Southern cities such as Atlanta with average Summer humidity of 86% which is rather standard across the South.
I believe the probability of rain is highest in June, but there are no guarantees. Choose the date that works best for you (June is fine!) and make a plan for rain.
Not according to weatherspark though.
Putting things into perspective, Kuujjuaq is just a tad more north than a place called Mandal, Norway's most southern municipality.
Looking at solar irradiance, nobody would bat an eye to installing more solar in the south of Germany like in Stuttgart, and notice that it's actually not that different.
Way yo go!
Historic averages show only a 34% chance of snow staying on the ground for this date in November in Churchill. I was surprised, too. Scroll down to see snow averages.
Since it is a month away, it's hard to really say what the weather will be like. I remember Novembers when it was relatively mild and I remember Novembers when it has been colder, although, the soul crushing winter cold in Chicago usually doesn't rear its head until later in December or January. That being said, for November 13, the average high is 50 and the average low is 36, so you can probably expect temps in the 40s for most of the weekend. Not sure where you're from, but that's not too bad in these parts. This is a pretty comprehensive report for typical weather conditions here.
As for what to do, it depends on what you like. Since you're into architecture, I'd check out the Chicago Architecture Foundation, they offer a lot of great tours of the city. Unfortunately I think the boat river tours may be closed for the season by mid-November, but they still offer a ton of great walking tours around the city so you can see a lot of cool shit.
As for bar and other recommendations, check out our wiki, lots of helpful info.