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Weather Preferences

Found 4 results

  1. What would you say your favourite and least favourite holiday/festival/observance is? My favourite holiday is definately Christmas and the run-up to it. I love all of the Christmas lights and going into town during the run-up to it and seeing all of the decorations. It's made even more special if there is a snowfall too. Then on Christmas Eve, I love being a big kid and watching the Santa Tracker and kicking back before spending Christmas Day itself in front of the fire, opening presents, eating a great Christmas Dinner and spending the day with my family. There is no holiday better than it!
  2. Autumn here on Netweather tends to strike up the warm autumns/mild winters debate. This is a theory that suggests that warmer autumns are often followed by milder winters. Since this debate pops up quite a lot every autumn, I thought that I do a bit of research myself, and either prove or disprove this theory. I have taken the mean average UK temperature for every autumn and its following winter for every year since autumn 1980 and the following winter 1980-81, all the way up until our most recent pairing of autumn 2013 and the following winter 2013-14. I then plotted all of this data on a
  3. Since there always seems to be a debate, mainly at the end of every summer and winter, about how the seasons are defined, in this thread I'm going to run over some of the most common season reckonings. Meteorological reckoning The meteorological reckoning of seasons is the one that many of us are familiar with and use on a regular basis. It is used by many Brits and quite a lot of Europeans. The meteorological reckoning is one of the simplest methods of defining the seasons. It basically attaches three calendar months to each season. For example: Spring: 1 March to 31 May Summer:
  4. Summer is better, no question about it.
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