قالب وردپرس درنا توس
Home https://server7.kproxy.com/servlet/redirect.srv/sruj/smyrwpoii/p2/ Science https://server7.kproxy.com/servlet/redirect.srv/sruj/smyrwpoii/p2/ Forecast for the Seattle area: clear sky, warm pace and "full worm superstar" on the first day of spring

Forecast for the Seattle area: clear sky, warm pace and "full worm superstar" on the first day of spring



This week will begin with clear sky, more high temperatures and a super full moon, so it could be a stellar week for the Puget Sound heavenly dinners

By

Seattle Times Staff Reporter

By predicting a clear sky, record high temperatures and a super full moon, synchronized with the spring debut, this could be a splendid week for heavenly hours in the Puget Sound region

The duration of the warm days commenced late last week and breaking the records over the weekend, will continue in the seventh ersons, according to Samantha Bead, meteorologist of the National Weather Service in Seattle

in Western Washington by 69 degrees at Quillayute, breaking the previous record of 66 in 1

988; 71 degrees in Hoquiam, breaking the record of 65 in 1956; and 63 degrees in Bellingham, where the previous 62-degree record was set in 1995, according to the meteorological office.

Bort said the high pressure over the region means we're likely to have warmer temperatures and sunny clouds on Tuesday when warmer weather records can be set.

The temperatures will start to cool on Wednesday and continue descending trajectory Thursday and Friday, although expected to remain sunny and clean.

There's a chance of rain over the weekend, said Bort.

Wednesday, March 20, is the first official spring day. For the first time in nearly 40 years the full moon coincided so closely with the spring equinox, according to the old farmer's almanac.

The moon, this third and last supermountain of this year, may look bigger and brighter than usual because it is closest to Earth during its 28-day elliptical orbit around our planet.

This is called a "full wormhole" by some Indian tribes, according to the Farmer Almanac, because it coincides with the occurrence of earthworms, birds, and the beginning of spring.


Source link