Kapiti Island WeatherWeather in Kapiti Island
Weather in the past
Whilst computer-generated predictions are useful, the 2 hour graphic that has been created today is only one of many resource used by our weather forecasters and may differ from their analyses shown in the text prediction at the top of the page. Created Dates for ). Whilst computer-generated predictions are useful, the 2 hour graphic that has been created today is only one of many resource used by our weather forecasters and may differ from their analyses shown in the text prediction at the top of the page.
Created Dates for ). Top winds: Top winds: When the highest blast was registered during the lesson, the highest blast velocity and the highest velocity ended at the specified point in it. This is the temp. that has been logged at the displayed elapsed since. Top winds: This is the highest breeze heading and velocity registered on the date of the month.
Highest ('orange') and lowliest ('light blue') weather conditions registered on the date. Color of the beam indicates the year or the historic mean. Historic mean values are the mean max and mean min monthly readings for the last 10 years (if available).
Dates for the last menstrual cycle and the year before are the highest peak and the lowliest peak of the monthly cycle.
New Zealand Paraparaumu Beach, New Zealand Average annual weather
In Paraparaumu Beach, January is the warmest months with an mean of 18°C (64°F) and the coolest is July with 9°C (47°F) with the highest number of sunny days in September. May is the wetest months with an annual rainfall of 100mm. Typical Temperatures High and low temperatures on average:
Averages of precipitation: Sunshine on an daily average:
Weather Niwa for Paraparaumu NZ
Why does strong rains as opposed to soft rains? It is the amount of steam in a cloudy sky and the amount of ascending wind in that cloudy sky that determine the amount of intense rains it can induce. It is the profundity or density of the cloudy sky that decides how much available is. Most of the strongest rains are connected with very low nebulae such as storm blocks, which can range from about one kilometer above the earth's crust to more than 10 kilometers high.
Longer periods of strong rains can also come from very thick, slowly shifting stripy cloud known as neimbostratus. New Zealand's strongest rains usually come from the west side of the range, where humid breezes are blown up by the hills and very low overcast.