Tuesday, November 15, 2016
This morning in Huntington at 7:20AM it’s currently 35 degrees under partly cloudy skies. Winds are calm. Relative humidity is 95%, dewpoint 33, barometric pressure 30.00”. Yesterday’s high was 57, and the overnight low was 34.
Low pressure developing off the mid Atlantic coast today will move slowly northeastward and be over Cape Cod by tonight and over Maine on tomorrow. It will bring rain to the region late this afternoon and tonight with a chance of showers on Wednesday. High pressure will build into the region on Thursday and will remain with through Saturday bringing fair and dry condition.
We’ll see partly sunny skies this morning, then mostly cloudy skies with rain likely this afternoon. Highs will be in the lower 50s with light and variable winds. Chance of rain is 70%. Tonight rain is likely. Lows will be around 40 with light and variable winds. Chance of rain near is 100%.
Wednesday should be cloudy with a 40% chance of showers in the morning, then partly sunny with a slight chance of showers in the afternoon. Highs will be in the upper 40s with light and variable winds, becoming westerly around 10 mph in the afternoon. Wednesday night should be partly cloudy with lows in the upper 30s and light and variable winds.
Thursday’s looking partly sunny with highs in the upper 40s and northwest winds around 10 mph. Thursday night should be mostly clear with lows in the lower 30s.
Last year on this date we had a high of 49 and a low of 28.
Burlington averages for this date are highs of 46 and lows of 31.
The record high was 67°F in 1956.
The record low was 9°F in 1933.
Sunrise: 6:48 AM EST
Sunset: 4:24 PM EST
Length of Visible Light: 10h 38m
Length of Day: 9h 35m
Tomorrow will be 2m16s shorter.
The Moon is waning gibbous, 15d 18h old with 99% illumination.
Moonrise: 5:50 PM EST
Moonset: 7:42 AM EST
About Today’s Photo:
Last night’s full “Beaver” moon (so-called by Northeast Native Americans and Colonial Americans) was an honest-to-goodness “super moon”. The moon was at perigee yesterday (its closest postion to the earth in its eliptical orbit) and closer than it’s been in January 26, 1948. It was some 14% larger and 30% brighter than at apogee. Thin clouds were starting to drift in as I took this shot, so the definition and colors are a bit muted.
Panasonic GX8, Lumix 100-300mm lens @ 300mm, ISO 400, f/22, 1/20″ exposure.