Auckland Temperature JulyTemperature Auckland July
August average weather in Auckland, New Zealand
The high temperature every night is around 58°F, seldom below 54°F or above 63°F. The minimum temperature every days is around 48°F, seldom below 40°F or above 54°F. On February 6th, the warmest of the year, Auckland' s temperature is usually between 63°F and 74°F, while on July 15th, the colder part of the year, it is between 47°F and 57°F.
Mean maximum temperature (red line) and minimum temperature (blue line) with 25 to 75 and 10 to 90 percent ribbons. Thin dashed line is the corresponding mean temperature read. In the following illustration you can see a concise characterisation of the mean temperature per hour for the month of August.
Horiz. The horiz. axle is the tag, the vertic. axle is the hours of the days, and the colour is the mean temperature for that hours and that days. Mean temperature per hours, color-coded in strips: chilled < 15°F < freezed < 32°F < very chilled < 45°F < chilled < 55°F < chilled < 65°F < convenient < 75°F < warmed < 85°F < heated < 95°F < stewed.
Portugal (12,063 leagues away) is the farthest strange place with the most similar to Auckland. August in Auckland is mainly constantly rainy, with the proportion of clear or mostly clear skies being around 40% throughout the year. On 29 August, the least likelihood of clouds or heavy clouds is 38%.
Most clear August 29th is the most clear date of the months, with clear, mostly clear or partially cloud-covered weather 62% of the year. On June 3, the cloudiest of the year, the probability of the sky being covered or heavily clouded is 44%, while on March 18, the brightest of the year, the probability of the sky being clear, mostly clear or partially overcast is 71%.
At Auckland, the probability of a rainy morning decreases during August, from 36% to 32%. The highest probability of a rainy morning on July 18th is 37%, the lowliest on January 28th is 17%.
In order to show the variations within the months and not only the sum of the months, we show the precipitation that has collected over a 31 days cycle, which revolves around each one. Auckland' moving 31-days mean precipitation during August decreases, beginning the months at 3. 7-inch, when it seldom rises above 6. 3. 4 inch or drops below 1. 6 inch and ends the months at 3. 0 inch if it will seldom exceed 5.
Mean precipitation (solid line) collected over a moving interval of 31 days, centred on the relevant date, with 25 to 75 and 10 to 90. Thin dashed line is the corresponding mean fluid equivalents of snow. In the course of August in Auckland the length of the days increases.
Between the beginning of the week and the end of the week, the length of the days is increased by 60 min, which means an annual growth rate of 1 min, 59 sec and a 13 min, 56 sec. time. August 1st is the briefest date of the months with 10 hrs, 16 min and the longest date is August 31st with 11 hrs, 15 min. of sunlight.
This is the number of times the sun is seen (black line). Auckland' s last dawn of the months is 7:19 am on August 1st and the first dawn is 36 min early at 6:43 am on August 31st. Early sundown is 5:35 pm on August 1st and the latest sundown is 24 mins later at 5:59 pm on August 31st.
In Auckland, daylight savings is monitored in 2018, but it does not start and end in August, so the whole calendar week is the default one. On December 21, the longest of the year, the sun comes up at 5:57 am and goes down 14 hrs, 42 mins later at 8:39 pm, while it comes up on June 21, the shorter part of the year, at 7:33 am and 9 hrs, 38 mins later, at 5:11 pm.
A sunny August of the year. Contrary to the temperature, which usually fluctuates greatly between the nights and days, the temperature tends to vary more gradually so that the temperature can decrease at nights, while a sultry and humid full moon is followed by a sultry one. In Auckland, the probability of a particular date becoming humid in August is largely stable at around 0%.
On 2 February, the sultriest of the year, sultry weather prevails in 14% of cases, while on 27 June, the sultriest of the year, sultriest weather prevails in 0% of cases. In this section the mean value of the windvector (speed and direction) at a height of 10 metres above the floor is discussed.
Winds at a given place are strongly influenced by geographic conditions and other variables, and the current windspeed and heading varies more than the hoursly mean. Auckland' s mean windspeed per hours during August is substantially stable and remains within 0. 3 mph of 14. 6 mph.
On October 3, the most windy of the year, the mean windspeed is 15. averages 7 mph, while on February 8th, the quietest days of the year, the mean windspeed is 12 per da. Three-mile per hours. Averages of the mean windspeeds per hours (dark grey line), with 25 to 75 and 10 to 90 percent band.
Proportion of Hour in which the mean windspeed comes from each of the four main winds (North, South, E and West), except when the mean windspeed is less than 1ph. Slightly toned areas at the borders are the percent of the number of hrs passed in the implicit intersections (northeast, sutheast, southwest und northwest).
The Auckland is situated near a large river (e.g. oceans, seas or large lakes). In this section, the mean temperature of the surfaces of the water is reported. Auckland' s mean temperature of seawater is largely stable in August and remains around 57°F throughout. In August, the minimum mean temperature of freshwater is 57°F on August 20th.
Diurnal mean temperature of waters (violet line), with 25 to 75 and 10 to 90 centils. Vegetation cycle definition varies worldwide, but for the purpose of this document we have defined it as the longest uninterrupted non-icing temperature cycle ( 32°F) in the year (the northern hemisphere or from July 1 to June 30 in the southern hemisphere).
Auckland' s year round temperature is so high that it is not very informative to talk about the vegetation period. However, as an example of the temperature distributions over the year, we have included the following graph. Proportion of cooling period in different temperature ranges: cooling < 15°F < freeze < 32°F < very cooling < 45°F < cooling < 55°F < cooling < 65°F < pleasant < 75°F < heating < 85°F < heating < 95°F < glowing.
Rising degrees day is a measurement of the annual storage of thermal energy used to forecast the evolution of plants and animals and is measured as the thermal integrity above a basic temperature, where surpluses are discarded above a peak temperature. Auckland' s cumulative growth rate is rising steadily in August, rising 106°F over the course of the months from 95°F to 201°F.
During August, the weighted growth rate cumulated at 25 to 75 and 10 to 90. In this section, all the short-wave sunlight entering the earth's atmosphere every morning reaches the earth's crust over a large area, taking full consideration of seasons, the height of the sun above the horizontal plane and its absorbance by the sun's ultra-sound.
Auckland' s short-wave short-wave annual mean sun power increases by 1.1 kilowatt hours in August from 2.5 kilowatt hours to 3.6 kilowatt hours during the course of the months. Averages the short-wave short-wave sun power per day that reaches the floor per m2 (orange line), with 25 to 75 and 10 to 90 percent band.
The geographic co-ordinates of Auckland for the purpose of this review are -36. 867 degrees latitude, 174. Auckland' s 2 mile landscape contains significant differences in altitude, with a peak alteration of 607 ft and an mean altitude of 182 ft. There are significant differences in altitude (860 feet) within 10 mile.
There are very significant differences in altitude within 50 mile. Auckland' s area is coated with man-made surface (82%) within 2 mile, within 10 mile it is coated with irrigation (36%) and grasslands (26%) and within 50 mile it is coated with irrigation (66%) and tree (17%). Auckland' s characteristic year round forecast, depicting Auckland' s characteristic meteorological conditions, using historic hours and models from January 1, 1980 to December 31, 2016.
There' s only one meteorological data point in our database, Auckland International Airport, which can be used as a protocol for Auckland's historic temperature and condensation point data. Located 16 kilometres from Auckland, nearer than our 150 kilometre limit, this location is considered sufficiently close to be our main temperature and condensation point recording wellspring.
Meteorological recordings are adjusted for the altitude differences between the meteorological observatory and Auckland according to the International Standard Atmosphere and for the changes that have occurred in the re-analysis of the MERRA-2 satellites between the two sites. The other meteorological information, which includes clouds, rainfall, wind velocity and orientation, and sun flow, is taken from NASA's MERRA-2 Modern-Era Retrospective Analysis.
The re-analysis will combine a multitude of large-area readings in a state-of-the-art worldwide metrological modell to recreate the hours' histories of the earth's climate on a 50-kilometer-raster. Please also note that our trip values are only as good as the underlying information, that at a given place and at a given point in due course we find unforeseeable and fluctuating and that the values defined reflect a particular group of preference that may not match that of a particular readership.