New York Weather two WeeksTwo weeks of New York weather
Climatic change relates to the mean ambient temperature at a given location over a period of 30 years. The weather depicts the real weather at a given point in a given period of year, every single working week and even every single second. We know, for example, the mean life expectancy of those children and teenagers who have been living in the United States, but humans are living much longer or much longer than the mean, according to their diet, lifestyle, genetic makeup and other criteria.
There is a discrepancy between mean condition and real condition because weather forecasts contain two numbers - the mean or mean, high for the given date, which is weather; and the real altitude for the given date, which is weather, or at least one facet of weather. This is because the weather is so difficult to forecast far in advance, and the weather is extremely complicated and energetic.
The weather of today is influenced by today's temperatures, air moisture, wind conditions and geographical conditions. The smallest uncertainty in today's weather, such as the moisture in the air over a wooded area, will increase the confidence for tomorrow's prognosis. This makes next week's predictions even more uncertain, and it is becoming more and more difficult to make predictions for the coming year.
The atmosphere is completely different. Although the weather is an extremely complicated system, we do not look at everyday issues on a regional level, but focus on regional mean values over the years. No one can tell you what the New York City weather will be like on August 10, 2020, but it is most likely much hotter than on February 10, 2020 because the New York City weather is warm in summers and cool in winters.
San Diego, California, has a mild temperature, but most of the year is not too humid, with relatively little rains and virtually no snows. Buffalo, New York, is very chilly in winters and gets a great deal of it. It is instinctive to know the environment in which you are living because it does not vary much from year to year.
A number of determinants affect the Earth's climatic conditions, such as the Earth's circulation around the Sun and the sun's light intensity. It is also determined by changes in the surface of the sea and in the gas that makes up the air. Climatologists are continuing to use earth observation and modelling to better understand these phenomena.
You now have many years of modeling and environment information to know what will occur if any of these elements change. It is therefore possible to forecast with some optimism - taking into account the uncertainty - how the atmosphere will look over the next 50 years, on the basis of general tendencies, on computer modelling, which measures the dynamic of the climatic system, albeit not perfect, and on our own research findings on past climatic states.
Each year the ribbon (dark blue) and the line (light blue) show how rare it is that the real temperatures reach the mean.