Stewart Island Weather NovemberWeather in November
Meteorological data for Stewart Island, Andaman and Nicobar Islands (India)
Explanation of the graphic: Typical Temperatures Mean monthly daytime temperatures (24h). Temperatures are standard values from 1961-1990. This chart shows the mean number of rainy 24 hours per year. If the rainfall has exceeded 1mm per 24 hours per working hour, it is considered as a rainfall per die.
Average time frame is 1961-1990.
Chapters V. - The right climate in New Zealand
The right atmosphere in New Zealand. The available weather data are of little value for organic phytogeography, but provide an indicator of the general climatic conditions to which the crop community is subjected and serve as a basis for comparison. The behavior of native and both native and alien New Zealand native and alien types also provides significant amounts of weather information.
After all, my research on flora, which I have been carrying out in all four decades, has allowed me to acquire some information on the climatic conditions in many places for which no other information is available. The specifics of the botanical districts are also taken out of this section in Part IV, and the environment is often mentioned in the way the municipalities are treated.
Most of New Zealand has a marine environment, as it is far from other countries in the world's largest oceans and no part of the area is more than 128 km from the seas. However, there are clear climatic variations due on the one hand to the 25 degree area and on the other hand to the high mountains of the major isles, which are exposed to the predominant wind.
"In the broadest sense," therefore, has a notable impact on both precipitation and temperatures, not only in terms of the mean amount of rain per year, but also on any atmosphere disruption that occurs across the country. In a narrower context, the term is used to describe the regulation of the environment or changes its impact, affecting both crop diversification and the makeup and texture of the community.
As for precipitation, the amount of precipitation on the South Island in the East is very high, while parts of the East are very arid by that. The North Island has the highest amount of precipitation in the winters - almost a wet period indeed - but the South Island shows remarkably uniform average values on a month by month basis.
Droughts sometimes affect the areas in the Orient, most frequently in early and late springs and summers, in the Northern regions and in the Autumns and Winters in the Southern regions. Even though the mean amount of precipitation, especially in the west, is decreasing with increasing width, the number of rainfalls is higher in the west than in the west.
While this is due to the high incidence of atmosphere disturbance in the latitudes of the "1940s", the northward regions are affected by whirlwinds of tropic origins that move from northwest to southeast across the isle. Most of the higher breezes are western and a deviation in a south-western sense from the western side usually predates a significant shift in weather patterns, which the prognosticator sees as a guideline for the following momentum of atmosphere pressures.
For cyclones or monsoons of high intensities - Spr 2; Summ 1. 3; winters 5.3. For the western or antharctic low - early 6. 3; early 4. 2; hibernation 4.7. Precipitation. On the South Island, the high Southern Alps and the mountain range of the Northwest Region are on the broad side to the predominant western wind, and their windwards condense the fumes collected by the breeze flowing across large parts of the oceans.
However, here too the mountain and plain controls over "precipitation are obvious, the outlines of the areas more or less coincide with the composition of the land, the heavy rains occur near Mount Egmont, the main volcanos, the Dividing Range and the higher peaks in general.
New Zealand's average precipitation per year, as measured by prestigious sites in different parts of the island, is about 121 cm. While the following average values from the climate charts give an indication of precipitation and its dispersion over the year for the two major isles, the first two charts, useful for comparing with similar statistical data for other contries, are of very little phyto-geographical importance.
Precipitation (in centimeters). A shepherd knows the ratio of his runway to that of the powder and classifies it as "winter" (snow-free) and "summer (snow for months) land" - the area of the former determines the number of lambs that the runway can support. On the lowland, the northern island's side 56 is almost unfamiliar, but from north-east to south it can be at an altitude of one to two nights every few years.
Snows at ocean levels are scarce in the western hemisphere. Temp. In fact, all of New Zealand lacks the extreme temperatures and coldness that can be found in similar northern hemisphere climates at all altitudes. In the vicinity of the North Island coastline, frost, also on the grasslands, is scarce, but further southwards and in the interior they are often seen.
Specific information on temperatures can be found in Part IV in the treatment of the various botanic areas and in the section on high mountain flora. - Springs, - September, October, November; Summers, - December, January, February; Autumns, - March, April, May; Winters, - June, July, August.
The mean high and low temperature for the warmest (January) and coolest (July) month for a number of places - all at about ocean elevation when no altitude is indicated - and from Nothern to Southern they are as follows: -Ouckland 23° C, 10° C.; Rotorua, (276 m. altitude) 24°, 2. 1°; Napier 24°, 5°; Moumahaki (south of EW.) 23.
The Central Otago (NO.) has the repute of witnessing New Zealand's coolest hibernations, and many overstatements have been made on page 57, but these are refuted by the failure of a native crop to grow outdoors in the cooler parts of Europe or North America. However, in certain places the affected area is much cooler in certain areas in overwinter than most parts of the South Island at the same altitudin.
On North Island, -12. New Zealand crops of all types can be easily planted in parts of Cornwall and Devon in the UK, but many are only semi-hard in England and Scotland. Mr. C. T. Crawford of St. Andrews, Fife, has sent me a New Zealand crop selection, 76 are perfect winter hard, the minimum shadow temperatures are almost - 14 C. and on the gras almost - 17 C. In the Royal Botanic Garden, Edinburgh, almost every New Zealand high altitude crop can be successfully sown.
Even in New Zealand an extraordinary freeze, especially when kept for several consecutive nights, harms or destroys many native breeds. As Central Otago has the largest freezing temperatures in New Zealand, so its mean and maximal temperatures in summers are higher than in any other part of the country.
6°, while from Dec. 1921 to March 1922 the average day was over 32. Also in May (last fall month) a shadow-heat page 58 of 20. Relatively high tem-peratures (for New Zealand) are sometimes registered for different locations: - Rotorua 33. In general, the further southwards you go or the higher you go, the more intensive the effect.
It' also a great time on the coastline, especially in the western part and on small isles. Westwinds of the southern island are a unique time. From northwest to southwest is quite abrupt, the temperatures drop by many temperatures, and there may be similar weather patterns to those of midsummer.