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L-R – Mr. VG Ramakrishnan, Vice President, Frost & Sullivan, Mr. Sanjeev Keskar, ISA Vice Chairman, Managing Director Sales - India & SEA, PMC- Sierra (I) Pvt. Ltd., Mr. PVG Menon, President, India Semiconductor Association, Dr. Satya Gupta, Chairman ISA, CEO & President, Concept2Silicon Systems Pvt. Ltd, Pradip K. Dutta, Ex- Chairman, India Semiconductor Association, Corporate Vice President & Managing Director, Synopsys Pvt. Ltd, Mr. Ashok Chandak, ISA F&S Report Convener, Senior Director – Global Sales and Marketing, NXP Semiconductors India Pvt. Ltd. at the release of the ESDM study on January 22 2013 ( Photo IndiaTechOnline)
 
 
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study

Bangalore. January 23, 2013 – In the 6th annual  report on the Indian Electronics, System Design and Manufacturing (ESDM) and Semiconductor industry released by the  The India Semiconductor Association (ISA) on Tuesday, the prognosis is  sound, if not spectacular.

 

The report prepared by Frost&Sullivan  says the industry can expect to grow at around 9.9% CAGR -- from $ 64.6 billion in 2011 to $ 94.2 billion in 2015. 

 

The study found that reliance on imports continues to be high, with 65% of the demand for electronics products being met by imports. In the absence of policy interventions, imports are likely to grow from $ 28 billion in 2011 to USD 42 billion in 2015. High Value Added Manufacturing may  decline to 6.7% in 2015 resulting in a cumulative opportunity loss of  $ 200 Billion during 2011-2015. The total Semiconductor Market  is expected to grow from  $  6.03 Billion in 2011  to $ 9.7 Billion by 2015. Achieving 50% Total Domestic Manufacturing by 2015 will create additional direct employment of 200,000.

PVG Menon, President, India Semiconductor Association (ISA) said,“The next few years will be crucial for the growth and development of the Indian ESDM industry. The ESDM Industry must now focus on the number of areas where India can increase self-reliance and both create and leverage intellectual property assets and the high design capability found in India to develop unique global products for and from India. Examples are areas like computing devices and smart electronics, aerospace and defence and medical electronics.”

 The ISA is also working actively to encourage entrepreneurship and innovation in the ESDM sector in India, and believes that these will be crucial to achieve the vision of building the $  400 Billion ESDM industry in India. 
Officials indicated on the sideline of the ESDM study release that ISA was hopeful of some good news on the  indegenous silicon/solar fab front within the next few months... this has been a hardy annual almost as long as ISA has been bringing out these studies.

 ISA is the premier trade body representing the Indian Electronic System Design and Manufacturing ESDM industry and has represented it since 2005. It has over 160 members –both domestic and multinational enterprises.




    


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Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
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  "?????(??????)????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????(51.?????????55??????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????? ??????..?????????????????????????????????????????????????????????? 1 ?????? ??????? 52 2 ???? ??????? 41 3 ????? ?????? 39 ????? 1 ????? ????? 1.?R????????????????? ??????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????? ????????????????????????????????? ??????????????????????????????????????????????????????? ????????????????????????????????????????????????????? ???????????(????????) ??????(???)???????(?????????)???????????(?????/?????)?IGR???????(????????)?????? ?????????w??/???/???/???/????????m?/????/???/???/???)?????(???/?????/???/????/????/????/??????/???/???/???/????/???)?????(????/????????~?/???/???/?????????)?????(???/????/????/???/????/????/????)??????(????/????/???)??????????/???/?????/????/????n???????????????n???????????????????b??????????????????????????(???/???/???/????/?????/?????????)???????y??/????/????/????????S??/????/???/????)???????(??????/???????)???????~??????????????R?????(?????)???(???)?????????????????????????????????????????(????)??????`?????????????????????????????(1??/2??)????????(??????????)??????????????(???????)?????u>t?/????)????????(???????)???????(???????/??????)?????????(?????????) ?????(?????/???/???/???/???/???/???/???/????/???/???/????/???/???/???/???/?????/???/???)???????(????/???/????/???/????/???/???/???)????????(??????Q??/???/????/???)?????(?????)??????????(???/???)?????????????????(?????)?????(???)???????????(???)???????(???)?????(???/???)???????? ??????(???/???/???/??????/???/???/???/???/???/????/????/????/???/???/???)?????(???????????????????????u?)?????(????/???/???/???/????/????/???/???/???)?????(????/????/????)???????(??????/????/???/????/???/????/???/???????/????)???????(?????/???)?????(????/???/????/????/???/?????/???/????)??????(???????/??????)????????(???????)?????????????(??????/???)???????(????????) ????(????/???) ????????(?????/???????)???????(???/???/???)?????(???/????/???/?????) ??????(???/???/???)??????(??????/????/???/???)????????????(???/???/???)??????????(?????)?????????????? Copyright (C) All Rights ReservedCopyright (C) All Rights Reserved"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by Adidas ????? Free ??? on   18,  2013
  "???????????????????????????77%?3??????39?(?)??060.36%?3????63?(?)????167.564????46???1?107,298????53???6?114,697????61???775."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by adidas ????? Grand Prix on   18,  2013
  "??????????????????????? ??????????????????????07?7??????????????????????k????????????????????????????????ISO??????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????`????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by Isabel Marant Chaussures on   19,  2013
  "Jeans : Qu'apporte Europe écologie par rapport au reste de la gauche ? Quel est leur programme de fa?on plus générale ?"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by ??????? on   22,  2013
  "????:????????????????????????????????(??:??)???????????????1.40????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????11?????????????????????????08????18.280?(??)??????1,980?(??)??????4,????????????????"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by ???? on   22,  2013
  "/p>????????y???????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????00%3????45?09.57%1????60?253.126??????(0.05%)1,737??????<2>(11.61%)?692,????????? Something"?????????????????????????????????????????????????5?????????1???????????3?????????????????????????"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by ????? (Burberry) on   22,  2013
  "their limbs are spry, - Image from the National Arboretum he was in the audience at Flashpoints ultra-cozy Mead Theatre Lab, where it began its award-winning career at Signature Theatre in 1998.THE POST FANS were first The feature won a national following,??½R. seems more at sea.But on a much smaller scale some wounds heal When men die in Kandahar it doesnt matter whether theyre soldiers civilians or insurgents: Their sons are taken to the same smattering of drab buildings and assigned to the same dorm rooms at Sheikh Zayed Orphanage Many of their mothers are alive But women in southern Afghanistan are seen by many here as being incapable of independently providing for their children Sometimes the boys are found wandering aimlessly around bazaars and are picked up by police Sometimes uncles or cousins drop them off with a quick explanation: "His father is gone" They are the sons of police killed in of of farmers who stepped on improvised explosive devices Hundreds of attacks every year means hundreds of newly fatherless children There are 16700 of them in Afghan orphanages Of those 440 are in Kandahar They are known as yateem a particularly pitiable title in patriarchal Afghanistan Boys without fathers Orphans For years the boys grieve quietly scribbling their fathers names in notebooks and on the wall next to their beds They dwell privately on their dads allegiancesDislodged from their sliver of a fractured province and bound by the same weighted word they let themselves like one another We became close very quicklyHamidullah arrived in 2009 when he was 9 years old His understanding of his fathers death is full of vagaries a terrible event but not something he could explain A midday firefight and a burial ceremony the next day Thats all he remembers Before being sent to the orphanage he went to his mother for details "Who was my father and how did he die" he asked after you have just rewarded him for painting his body bright yellow and leaping off a building screaming, we could point out that this is creating a hideous Catch-22 where all normal people are justly horrified that you have been fraternizing with creepy authoritarian regime heads and won't hang out with you any more, they began meeting for drinks. They "spent hours talking and getting to know one another."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by hollister france on   22,  2013
  "?A l'entrée du tribunal de commerce de Bobigny, hier, les visages sont graves. ? On est dans la merde ?, l?che Ludovic, 28 ans, habitant de Villiers-le-Bel (Val-d'Oise) et salarié d'Aviapartner Cargo depuis cinq ans pour 1400 ? bruts par mois. Depuis hier, il est ch?meur, comme sa compagne qui travaille là aussi et les 73 autres salariés, employés à Roissy, et Mulhouse. Le du tribunal de commerce a dit sa ? tristesse ? de devoir prononcer la liquidation de cette entreprise chargée du fret pour plusieurs compagnies aériennes, mais n'avoir d'autre possibilité."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by Isabel Marant Basket on   22,  2013
  "Bien s?r. D'abord, la mise en place de fonds régionaux pour l'emploi et la formation qui, sur critères sociaux et écologiques, contribueraient à la relance industrielle. Deuxièmement, la mise en place d'assemblées démocratiques permettant l'élaboration participative des budgets et des grandes mesures prises par la Région. Troisièmement la mise en place d'un observatoire régional contre les violences faites aux femmes. Quatrièmement, la création d'un grand service public régional de l'accueil d'information orientation, la mise en place de délégations publiques régionales pour les transports s'inscrivant dans l'objectif de la création d'un p?le public national des transports. Cinquièmement, le soutien à la médecine de proximité (CMS, Maisons médicales) et bien d'autres que nous ferons conna?tre prochainement et notamment dimanche lors du premier Meeting du Front de Gauche à 14h au Palais des Congrès."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by canada goose home on   22,  2013
  "?a fait déjà des années qu'on fait du fair-play financier (un club ne doit pas dépenser plus que ce que ce qu'il gagne, ndlr). On l'a très vite compris, ne recevant aucune subvention pour nous venir en aide. Pour assurer le développement pérenne de l'entité, il faut de toute fa?on être tranquille au niveau financier. C'est comme pour vous et moi?: si on a quelques prêts par ci par là, ce n'est pas trop grave, mais si on trop endetté, on hypothèque son propre avenir. Nous, ?a fait longtemps qu'on y fait très attention. Notre politique de rigueur économique n'a rien de nouveau."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by doudoune moncler homme on   22,  2013
  "Modèles disponibles en boutique début février 2010Une envie tenace. Le ou la faire fondre d'un battement de cil. Par le j'entends le mari, le fiancé ou le beau brun croisé à la fac et la c'est la belle-mère ou la copine a qui on voudrait emprunter le fourreau Mugler qui tra?ne dans son dressing."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by ????????? on   23,  2013
  "In the main gallery," by Issa and Ways and Means Committee Chairman Dave Camp (R-Mich) continued the effort to suggest the existence of a scandal that the established facts do not supportLet us be clear: There was mismanagement at the IRS and IRS employees screened applications for tax-exempt status for further review based in part on the names of the organizations But there is absolutely no evidence of political motivation or White House involvement To the contrary IRS employees indicated that they sought guidance on how to process these applications in a consistent manner according to the law with one tax law specialist in Washington a self-identified Republican This reality was confirmed by the IRSs inspector general who testified under oath that he found no evidence of political motivation in the selection of the tax exemption applications Likewise the inspector generals top investigator who reviewed 5500 IRS employee e-mails found "" Rather this investigator explained that the e-mails showed that "the organizations needed to be pulled because the IRS employees were not sure how to process them not because they wanted to stall or hinder them" Republicans have also recently claimed as Issa and Camp wrote in their op-ed that progressive groups received "routine scrutiny" that was somehow fundamentally different from the systematic treatment of the tea party applications But Daniel Werfel the acting commissioner of the IRS disagrees He testified that there were progressive groups that were treated similarly to the tea party applicants with some facing three-year delays In fact he said some progressive groups were even denied tax-exempt status unlike the tea party applicants who were just delayed by the Oversight and Government Reform Committee confirm the acting commissioners conclusion including that directed IRS employees to look for "progressive" groups just like "tea party" groups and to in Cincinnati for heightened review and scrutiny We now know that IRS employees were also screening for Occupy Wall Street groups and sending those applicants to that same unit And contrary to Republican claims the that some tea party patriot and 9/12 applications were in fact approved by the IRS during the time of his review Many of these are documents that the inspector general a Republican appointee said he never reviewed when he conducted his initial audit Perhaps that is because the inspector general never investigated what happened to the progressive groups The inspector generals top auditor testified that "we dont know" whether tea party and patriot groups were treated predominantly different than occupy or progressive groups because they did not "audit" those groups In fact the inspector general only focused on less than 2 percent of the relevant tax-exempt applicants and even during that examination refused to tell the public how many of the groups that he reviewed were politically progressive The sad reality is that while House Republicans have devoted time and taxpayer money to attempting to smear the White House they have failed to examine part of the underlying problem the IRS faces: inadequate guidance on how to process applications of organizations seeking tax-exempt status Instead of misleading the public with inaccurate and inflammatory rhetoric Republicans should join Democrats in focusing on reform President Obama has already removed the former IRS commissioner installed an acting commissioner who is improving the process for reviewing applications for tax-exempt status and nominated a permanent commissioner In addition Democrats on our committees have pushed to clarify the law regarding tax-exempt status so IRS employees can do their jobs more efficiently Members of Congress must abandon their attempts to score political points and instead re-focus their efforts to confirming a new commissioner of the IRS restoring the publics trust in the agency and fixing the vague standards that led to these problems in the first place"Ryan:"These are from your own actuaries. Afterward.and therefore less vulnerable to a bad strategic call or two. Its CEO tells its employees to operate in a state of perpetual crisis. but also experience at his familys late Greek diner."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by ??? ????? on   24,  2013
  "but it's not exactly clear by how much.Martin Luther King and scores of others.My parents tell me that on August 28."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by doudoune moncler homme on   24,  2013
  "Pour le leader du Front de gauche, interrogé par BFMTV alors qu'il défilait à Paris au c?té de la CGT, c'est Fran?ois Hollande, son gouvernement et le PS qui ont mené à cette situation, en entra?nant les syndicats dans le "traquenard" des négociations avec le Medef. "Voilà le bilan, au bout d'un an il a divisé les syndicats et les forces de gauche, belle réussite !", a développé l'ex-candidat à la présidentielle. Et de résumer, à propos de Fran?ois Hollande et de Jean-Marc Ayrault : "ce sont (les) plus grands diviseurs communs que nous ayons eu à gauche de toute l'Histoire"."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by awesome link building on   24,  2013
  "3LG87v Wow, great blog article.Much thanks again. Fantastic."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by awesome link building on   24,  2013
  "3LG87v Wow, great blog article.Much thanks again. Fantastic."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by ???? on   24,  2013
  "????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????2???????????????????7?21?????????????????=???????=????????=????????=??????=????=youtube?URL????????????????)????????????????????????????)???????(????)??????????????????? ??????????????????????????????????????????????? ????????????????????????(??????????)???????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by ??????? on   24,  2013
  "and developers see a robust market for them in the fast-growing northern part of the county. [Two organizers of the citys bid were acquitted of bribery charges related to the Olympic selection process. We entertained people in our homes. the practical effect of the three military efforts outlined above is that civilians were also killed by chemical weapons. (The toll from the chemical weapon use is unknown,A ," Rockefeller said in a statement ahead of the hearing.Black-crowned night herons Wild wading birds nest at the National Zoo Every day at 2 pm. scores of collect under a tree near the The night herons each about two feet tall gather to compete for freshly killed mice which zookeepers toss to them A also flies in from the neighborhood to grab a freebie Night herons are capable of finding food on their own but the zoo uses the mice to create a distraction while some of the larger are fed Otherwise the night herons would descend into the open pens and steal mice from the fenced-in and ground-bound cranelike In early March night herons arrive at the zoo from perhaps as far away as Central America to build their nests in the trees near the Bird House They've nested there since at least the early 1970s It's a safe spot - and there is free food Night herons generally sleep during the day and vacate the zoo at dusk flying off for nighttime feeding excursions at local wetlands where they fish and hunt for small animals When night herons return to the nest they regurgitate some of their catch into the mouths of their hungry chicks which hatch in April By early June young birds are leaving the nest and are learning from their parents how to hunt - and how to watch for the approach of humans carrying a stainless-steel pan filled with mice Daily feedings continue through mid-August when the night herons start SOURCES: National Zoo staff reports"Mesut is a top quality footballer who will be a fantastic addition to our talented squad."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by doudoune moncler femme on   24,  2013
  "Le Front de Gauche a pour objectif de rassembler tous ceux et celles qui veulent que ?a bouge a gauche, le score réalisé par ce Front au premier tour pèsera dans le comportement de l'ensemble de la gauche. Au deuxième tour, nous agirons pour le rassemblement de toute la gauche et nos élus, durant tout le mandat, agiront pour faire avancer nos propositions dans le cadre de la majorité de gauche."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by http://www.jpwatchessale.tk/2CAN-2832/ on   24,  2013
  "21.4C - 11.2C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC10:06 21.5C - 11.2C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC10:11 21.6C - 11.1C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.6km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC10:16 21.8C - 11.3C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC10:21 22.0C - 11.4C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC10:26 22.2C - 11.6C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC10:31 22.4C - 11.5C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC10:36 22.5C - 10.9C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC10:41 22.8C - 10.9C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC10:46 23.0C - 10.8C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC10:51 23.3C - 11.1C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC10:56 23.5C - 11.2C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC11:01 23.8C - 10.8C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.6km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC11:06 24.0C - 11.0C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.6km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC11:11 24.2C - 11.2C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC11:16 24.4C - 11.4C 1012.8hPaCalm 1.8km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC11:21 24.6C - 11.6C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.6km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC11:26 24.8C - 11.8C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC11:31 25.0C - 11.6C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.6km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC11:36 25.1C - 11.3C 1012.8hPaWSW 3.2km/h 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC11:41 25.2C - 11.1C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.6km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC11:46 25.2C - 11.1C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.6km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC11:51 25.2C - 11.1C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.6km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC11:56 25.2C - 11.1C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.3km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC12:01 25.4C - 10.9C 1012.8hPaCalm 1.8km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC12:06 25.4C - 10.9C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC12:11 25.5C - 10.9C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.6km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC12:16 25.6C - 11.0C 1012.8hPaCalm 1.4km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC12:21 25.6C - 11.0C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.3km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC12:26 25.6C - 11.0C 1012.4hPaWSW 2.1km/h 2.1km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC12:31 25.8C - 11.2C 1012.4hPaCalm 1.4km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC12:36 25.9C - 11.3C 1012.4hPaCalm 1.8km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC12:41 25.9C - 11.3C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.6km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC12:46 25.9C - 11.3C 1012.4hPaCalm 1.8km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC12:51 26.0C - 11.4C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC12:55 26.2C - 11.6C 1012.4hPaCalm 3.5km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC13:00 26.3C - 11.3C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.3km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC13:05 26.5C - 11.4C 1012.4hPaCalm 1.8km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC13:10 26.7C - 11.6C 1012.1hPaESE 1.8km/h 1.8km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC13:15 26.9C 26.8C 11.8C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.6km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC13:20 27.1C - 11.6C 1012.1hPaCalm 1.1km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC13:25 27.0C - 11.5C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC13:30 27.1C - 11.6C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.6km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC13:35 27.0C - 11.5C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.3km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC13:40 26.9C - 11.4C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.6km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC13:45 26.8C - 11.3C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.6km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC13:50 26.7C - 11.2C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.6km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC13:55 26.4C - 11.0C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.6km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC14:00 26.4C - 11.0C 1012.1hPaSouth 1.8km/h 1.8km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC14:05 26.2C - 10.8C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.6km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC14:10 26.1C - 10.7C 1012.1hPaCalm 1.4km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC14:15 26.0C - 10.6C 1012.1hPaCalm 1.4km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC14:20 26.0C - 10.6C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.6km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC14:25 26.0C - 10.6C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.6km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC14:30 26.0C - 10.6C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC14:35 26.0C - 10.6C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.6km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC14:40 26.1C - 10.7C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.6km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC14:45 26.1C - 10.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.6km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC14:50 26.1C - 10.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC14:55 26.0C - 10.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC15:00 25.9C - 10.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC15:05 25.9C - 10.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC15:10 25.8C - 10.1C 1011.7hPaCalm 1.4km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC15:15 25.8C - 9.6C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC15:20 25.7C - 9.1C 1011.7hPaCalm 1.4km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC15:25 25.7C - 9.6C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC15:30 25.6C - 9.0C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.6km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC15:35 25.6C - 9.0C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC15:40 25.5C - 9.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 1.8km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC15:45 25.5C - 9.8C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC15:50 25.6C - 9.8C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.6km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC15:55 25.7C - 9.9C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.3km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC16:00 25.7C - 9.9C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.6km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC16:05 25.7C - 9.9C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.3km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC16:10 25.6C - 10.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC16:15 25.6C - 10.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC16:20 25.6C - 10.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 1.1km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC16:25 25.5C - 10.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 1.4km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC16:30 25.5C - 10.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.6km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC16:35 25.4C - 10.5C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC16:40 25.4C - 10.5C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.3km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC16:45 25.4C - 10.5C 1011.7hPaCalm 1.8km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC16:50 25.4C - 10.9C 1011.7hPaCalm 1.1km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC16:55 25.3C - 11.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 1.4km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKC17:00 25.2C - 11.1C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.6km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalSKCTimeTemp.Dew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)Conditions00:04 19.8C 4.7C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:09 19.8C 4.3C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:14 19.8C 4.7C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:19 19.8C 4.7C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:24 19.8C 4.7C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:29 19.9C 4.3C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:34 19.9C 4.3C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:39 19.9C 4.7C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:44 19.9C 4.7C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:49 19.9C 4.7C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:54 19.9C 4.7C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:59 19.9C 4.7C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:04 19.9C 3.9C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:09 19.9C 4.3C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:14 19.9C 3.9C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:19 19.9C 3.9C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:24 19.9C 3.9C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:29 19.9C 3.9C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:34 19.9C 3.9C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:39 19.9C 3.9C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:44 19.9C 4.3C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:49 19.9C 3.9C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:54 19.9C 3.9C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:59 19.9C 4.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:04 19.9C 4.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:09 19.9C 3.9C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:14 19.9C 4.3C 1011.4hPaWNW 1.8km/h 1.8km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:19 19.9C 4.3C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:24 19.8C 4.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:29 19.8C 4.7C 1011.4hPaWNW 1.8km/h 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:34 19.7C 4.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:39 19.7C 3.8C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:44 19.6C 4.1C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:49 19.6C 3.7C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:54 19.6C 3.7C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:59 19.6C 4.1C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:04 19.5C 4.0C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:09 19.5C 4.0C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:14 19.4C 3.9C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:19 19.4C 3.9C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:24 19.3C 3.9C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalCLR03:29 19.3C 3.9C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:34 19.2C 4.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:39 19.2C 3.8C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:44 19.2C 4.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:49 19.2C 4.1C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:54 19.2C 4.1C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:59 19.1C 4.0C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:04 19.1C 4.0C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:09 19.1C 4.0C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:14 19.0C 3.9C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:19 19.0C 3.9C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:24 19.0C 3.9C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:29 19.0C 4.3C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:34 19.0C 4.3C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:39 18.9C 4.2C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:44 18.9C 4.2C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:49 18.9C 4.2C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:54 18.9C 4.2C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:59 18.9C 4.2C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:04 18.8C 4.2C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:09 18.8C 4.2C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:14 18.8C 4.2C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:19 18.8C 4.5C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:24 18.8C 4.5C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:29 18.7C 4.4C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:34 18.7C 4.4C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:39 18.7C 4.4C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:44 18.7C 4.4C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:49 18.6C 4.4C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:54 18.6C 4.4C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:59 18.6C 4.0C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:04 18.6C 4.4C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:09 18.6C 4.4C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:14 18.6C 4.4C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:19 18.6C 4.4C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:24 18.6C 4.4C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:29 18.6C 4.4C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:34 18.6C 4.4C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:39 18.6C 4.3C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:44 18.6C 4.7C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:49 18.6C 4.7C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:54 18.6C 4.7C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:59 18.6C 4.7C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:04 18.6C 4.7C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:09 18.6C 4.7C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:14 18.6C 4.7C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:19 18.6C 5.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:24 18.6C 5.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:29 18.7C 5.2C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:34 18.8C 5.2C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:39 18.9C 5.3C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:44 18.9C 5.3C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:49 19.0C 5.4C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:54 19.1C 5.8C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:59 19.2C 5.6C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:04 19.2C 6.0C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:09 19.2C 6.0C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:14 19.3C 6.4C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:19 19.4C 6.2C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:24 19.5C 6.2C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:29 19.5C 6.2C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:34 19.6C 6.7C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:39 19.7C 6.8C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:44 19.8C 6.8C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:49 19.9C 6.9C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:54 20.0C 7.3C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:59 20.1C 7.7C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:04 20.2C 7.8C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:09 20.6C 9.8C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:14 20.7C 9.3C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:19 20.9C 8.5C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:24 21.1C 9.3C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:29 21.4C 9.7C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:34 21.7C 9.2C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:39 21.8C 9.7C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:44 22.1C 8.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:49 22.1C 9.3C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:54 22.3C 12.0C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:59 22.3C 11.1C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:04 22.4C 8.5C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:09 22.6C 7.9C 1013.8hPaWNW 1.8km/h 1.8km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:14 22.9C 7.4C 1013.8hPaWNW 1.8km/h 1.8km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:19 23.1C 7.2C 1013.8hPaWNW 1.8km/h 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalCLR10:24 23.4C 8.6C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.5km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:29 23.6C 7.6C 1013.8hPaESE 1.8km/h 1.8km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:34 23.8C 8.2C 1013.4hPaESE 1.8km/h 1.8km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:39 23.8C 7.0C 1013.4hPaESE 1.8km/h 1.8km/h34% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:44 24.2C 7.3C 1013.4hPaESE 5.6km/h 5.6km/h34% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:49 24.6C 8.1C 1013.4hPaEast 3.2km/h 3.2km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:54 24.6C 8.9C 1013.4hPaENE 3.2km/h 3.2km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:59 24.7C 8.6C 1013.4hPaENE 1.8km/h 1.8km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:04 24.8C 9.6C 1013.1hPaESE 3.7km/h 3.7km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:09 24.9C 10.4C 1013.1hPaEast 5.6km/h 5.6km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:14 25.0C 8.4C 1013.1hPaEast 5.6km/h 5.6km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:19 25.1C 10.2C 1013.1hPaESE 9.3km/h 9.3km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:24 25.3C 9.2C 1013.1hPaEast 3.7km/h 3.7km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:29 25.4C 9.7C 1012.8hPaSE 3.7km/h 3.7km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:34 25.4C 7.6C 1013.1hPaSSE 1.6km/h 0.0km/h32% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:39 25.6C 9.0C 1013.1hPaWest 5.6km/h 5.6km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:44 25.7C 7.8C 1013.1hPaESE 5.6km/h 5.6km/h32% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:49 25.9C 8.4C 1012.8hPaWNW 5.6km/h 5.6km/h33% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:54 26.0C 7.6C 1012.8hPaESE 1.8km/h 1.8km/h31% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:59 26.1C 7.7C 1012.8hPaEast 1.8km/h 1.8km/h31% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:04 26.2C 7.7C 1012.8hPaNNW 1.8km/h 1.8km/h31% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:09 26.3C 7.8C 1012.8hPaWNW 5.6km/h 5.6km/h31% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:14 26.4C 7.9C 1012.8hPaSW 5.6km/h 0.0km/h31% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:19 26.4C 7.9C 1012.8hPaNNW 3.7km/h 0.0km/h31% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:24 26.4C 7.9C 1012.4hPaSSE 1.8km/h 1.8km/h31% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:29 26.6C 8.5C 1012.4hPaWSW 1.6km/h 1.6km/h32% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:34 26.6C 7.1C 1012.4hPaWest 5.6km/h 5.6km/h29% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:39 26.6C 8.1C 1012.1hPaNW 11.1km/h 11.1km/h31% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:44 26.7C 7.2C 1012.1hPaSE 9.3km/h 9.3km/h29% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:49 26.7C 7.2C 1012.1hPaWest 9.3km/h 9.3km/h29% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:54 26.7C 7.2C 1012.1hPaNNW 3.7km/h 3.7km/h29% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:59 26.8C 7.3C 1012.1hPaNNW 9.3km/h 9.3km/h29% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:04 26.9C 7.4C 1012.1hPaWNW 3.7km/h 3.7km/h29% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:09 27.1C 6.4C 1012.4hPaWest 14.8km/h 14.8km/h27% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:14 27.2C 7.1C 1012.1hPaWNW 3.2km/h 5.3km/h28% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:19 27.1C 6.4C 1012.1hPaWest 6.4km/h 7.2km/h27% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:24 27.2C 7.1C 1012.1hPaESE 5.6km/h 5.6km/h28% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:29 27.3C 7.2C 1012.1hPaWNW 11.1km/h 11.1km/h28% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:34 27.4C 7.3C 1012.1hPaWNW 5.6km/h 5.6km/h28% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalCLR13:39 27.4C 7.3C 1012.1hPaNW 3.7km/h 3.7km/h28% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:44 27.4C 7.3C 1012.1hPaESE 3.7km/h 3.7km/h28% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:49 27.3C 7.7C 1012.1hPaWNW 5.6km/h 5.6km/h29% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:54 27.3C 7.2C 1012.1hPaWNW 13.0km/h 13.0km/h28% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:59 27.2C 7.6C 1012.1hPaNW 9.7km/h 9.7km/h29% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:04 26.9C 6.9C 1012.1hPaSouth 3.7km/h 3.7km/h28% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:09 26.9C 7.4C 1012.4hPaWest 9.3km/h 9.3km/h29% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:14 26.9C 7.4C 1012.4hPaWest 9.3km/h 9.3km/h29% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:19 26.8C 6.8C 1012.4hPaWNW 5.6km/h 5.6km/h28% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:24 26.8C 6.2C 1012.4hPaWNW 5.6km/h 5.6km/h27% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:29 26.8C 6.8C 1012.4hPaWNW 5.6km/h 5.6km/h28% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:34 26.7C 6.2C 1012.4hPaWest 11.1km/h 11.1km/h27% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:39 26.8C 7.3C 1012.1hPaWest 9.3km/h 9.3km/h29% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:44 27.2C 6.6C 1011.7hPaNW 11.1km/h 11.1km/h27% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:49 27.3C 7.2C 1011.7hPaWNW 9.3km/h 9.3km/h28% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:54 27.2C 6.6C 1011.7hPaNW 3.7km/h 3.7km/h27% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:59 27.2C 7.1C 1011.7hPaWNW 3.7km/h 3.7km/h28% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:04 27.1C 6.9C 1011.7hPaWNW 1.8km/h 0.0km/h28% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:09 26.9C 6.3C 1012.1hPaWNW 6.4km/h 6.4km/h27% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:14 26.9C 6.9C 1011.7hPaWNW 11.1km/h 11.1km/h28% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:19 26.8C 6.8C 1012.1hPaSSW 3.7km/h 3.7km/h28% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:24 26.8C 6.2C 1012.1hPaWNW 5.6km/h 5.6km/h27% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:29 26.7C 6.7C 1011.7hPaWSW 3.7km/h 3.7km/h28% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:34 26.7C 6.6C 1011.7hPaNW 3.7km/h 3.7km/h28% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalTimeTemp.Dew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)00:02 18.9C 6.4C 1027.0hPaNE 1.6km/h 3.2km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:04 18.9C 6.4C 1027.0hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:10 18.9C 6.0C 1027.0hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:16 18.9C 6.0C 1027.3hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:21 18.9C 6.0C 1027.3hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:27 19.0C 5.8C 1027.3hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:32 19.1C 5.9C 1027.0hPaNE 3.2km/h 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:37 19.2C 6.0C 1027.0hPaCalm 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:42 19.2C 6.0C 1027.0hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:47 19.3C 6.1C 1027.3hPaCalm 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:52 19.2C 6.0C 1027.3hPaCalm 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:57 19.2C 6.0C 1027.3hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:02 19.2C 5.6C 1027.0hPaNE 1.6km/h 1.6km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:07 19.2C 5.6C 1027.3hPaNE 1.6km/h 1.6km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:12 19.0C 5.4C 1027.3hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:17 18.9C 6.0C 1027.0hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:22 18.8C 6.0C 1027.0hPaCalm 3.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:27 18.7C 5.5C 1027.0hPaCalm 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:32 18.7C 5.5C 1026.6hPaCalm 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:37 18.7C 5.5C 1026.6hPaCalm 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:42 18.7C 5.5C 1026.6hPaNorth 1.6km/h 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:47 18.7C 5.5C 1026.6hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:52 18.8C 5.6C 1026.6hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:57 18.9C 5.7C 1026.6hPaCalm 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:02 18.9C 5.7C 1026.6hPaCalm 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:07 18.8C 5.6C 1026.6hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:12 18.8C 5.6C 1026.6hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:17 19.0C 5.4C 1026.6hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:22 19.0C 5.4C 1026.6hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:27 19.0C 5.4C 1026.6hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:32 19.0C 5.4C 1026.6hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:37 19.0C 5.4C 1026.6hPaNE 1.6km/h 3.2km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:42 18.9C 5.7C 1026.6hPaCalm 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:47 19.0C 5.4C 1026.6hPaCalm 3.2km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:52 19.0C 5.4C 1026.6hPaCalm 3.2km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:57 18.9C 5.7C 1026.6hPaCalm 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:02 18.8C 5.6C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:07 18.8C 5.6C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:12 18.5C 5.3C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:17 18.4C 5.3C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:22 18.3C 5.2C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:27 18.1C 5.3C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:32 18.0C 5.2C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:37 17.9C 4.8C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:42 17.9C 4.8C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:47 17.8C 4.7C 1026.6hPaNorth 3.2km/h 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:52 17.7C 4.6C 1026.6hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:57 17.7C 5.0C 1026.6hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:02 17.7C 5.0C 1026.6hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:07 17.7C 5.0C 1026.6hPaCalm 3.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:12 17.7C 5.0C 1026.6hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:17 17.7C 5.0C 1026.6hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:22 17.7C 5.0C 1026.6hPaCalm 3.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:27 17.8C 5.1C 1026.3hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:32 17.8C 5.1C 1026.3hPaNE 3.2km/h 3.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:37 17.8C 5.1C 1026.3hPaCalm 3.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:42 17.7C 5.0C 1026.6hPaEast 3.2km/h 3.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:47 17.6C 4.9C 1026.3hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:52 17.6C 5.2C 1026.3hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:57 17.6C 5.2C 1026.3hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:02 17.7C 5.3C 1026.3hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:07 17.7C 5.3C 1026.3hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:12 17.5C 5.1C 1026.3hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:17 17.5C 5.1C 1026.3hPaCalm 3.2km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:22 17.4C 5.0C 1026.3hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:27 17.3C 5.3C 1026.3hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:32 17.2C 5.2C 1026.3hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:37 17.2C 5.2C 1026.3hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:42 17.2C 5.2C 1026.3hPaCalm 3.2km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:47 17.1C 5.1C 1026.3hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:52 17.1C 5.4C 1026.3hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:57 17.1C 5.4C 1026.6hPaNE 1.6km/h 3.2km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:02 17.1C 5.4C 1026.3hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:07 17.1C 5.4C 1026.3hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:12 17.1C 5.4C 1026.3hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:17 17.1C 5.4C 1026.6hPaCalm 3.2km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:22 17.1C 5.4C 1026.3hPaNorth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:27 17.1C 5.4C 1026.6hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:32 17.1C 5.4C 1026.6hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:37 17.1C 5.4C 1026.6hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:42 17.1C 5.4C 1026.6hPaNE 1.6km/h 3.2km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:47 17.1C 5.4C 1026.6hPaNorth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:52 17.1C 5.4C 1026.6hPaNW 3.2km/h 3.2km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:57 17.1C 5.4C 1026.6hPaNE 3.2km/h 3.2km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:02 17.1C 5.4C 1026.6hPaCalm 3.2km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:07 17.1C 5.4C 1026.6hPaCalm 3.2km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:12 17.3C 5.9C 1026.6hPaCalm 3.2km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:17 17.4C 6.0C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:22 17.5C 6.1C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:27 17.6C 6.5C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:32 17.6C 6.5C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:37 17.7C 6.5C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:42 17.8C 6.6C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:47 17.9C 6.7C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:52 18.0C 6.8C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:57 18.1C 6.9C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:02 18.3C 7.4C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:07 18.4C 7.5C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:12 18.5C 7.6C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:17 18.6C 8.0C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:22 18.9C 8.2C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:27 19.1C 8.4C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:32 19.1C 8.4C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:37 19.2C 8.8C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:42 19.3C 8.9C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:47 19.4C 9.0C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:52 19.9C 9.8C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:57 20.3C 9.5C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:02 20.5C 10.0C 1026.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:07 20.5C 10.0C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:12 21.6C 10.4C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:17 22.0C 10.2C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:22 22.5C 10.3C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:27 22.7C 9.8C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:32 22.7C 9.5C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:37 22.8C 10.2C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:42 22.8C 8.9C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:47 22.8C 9.2C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:52 22.8C 10.2C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:57 22.9C 10.7C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:02 23.0C 10.8C 1027.3hPaCalm 0.0km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:07 23.0C 10.4C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:12 23.4C 10.5C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:17 23.6C 10.6C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:22 23.8C 10.1C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:27 24.0C 10.3C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:32 24.3C 9.1C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:37 25.0C 10.1C 1027.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:42 25.2C 9.1C 1027.0hPaSouth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:47 25.2C 9.9C 1027.0hPaSE 3.2km/h 3.2km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:52 25.3C 10.0C 1027.0hPaSE 1.6km/h 3.2km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:57 25.3C 10.0C 1027.0hPaSouth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:02 25.2C 10.3C 1027.0hPaEast 3.2km/h 6.4km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:07 25.2C 10.3C 1027.0hPaEast 3.2km/h 6.4km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:12 25.3C 10.0C 1027.0hPaNE 1.6km/h 6.4km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:17 25.5C 9.7C 1027.0hPaSSE 3.2km/h 3.2km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:22 25.5C 9.3C 1026.6hPaSouth 4.8km/h 6.4km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:27 25.7C 9.5C 1027.0hPaSW 3.2km/h 6.4km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:32 25.6C 9.0C 1026.6hPaSW 6.4km/h 6.4km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:37 25.6C 9.4C 1027.0hPaSouth 3.2km/h 6.4km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:42 25.8C 9.6C 1027.0hPaSE 3.2km/h 6.4km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:47 26.1C 9.0C 1027.0hPaSouth 4.8km/h 6.4km/h34% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:52 26.2C 8.7C 1027.0hPaSE 3.2km/h 6.4km/h33% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:57 26.2C 8.2C 1026.6hPaSouth 3.2km/h 6.4km/h32% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:02 26.2C 8.7C 1026.6hPaSouth 3.2km/h 6.4km/h33% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:07 26.5C 8.9C 1026.6hPaSouth 6.4km/h 6.4km/h33% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:12 26.7C 9.5C 1026.6hPaSW 6.4km/h 6.4km/h34% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:17 26.6C 9.9C 1026.6hPaSW 6.4km/h 6.4km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:22 26.6C 9.9C 1026.6hPaSW 6.4km/h 6.4km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:27 26.8C 10.1C 1026.6hPaSouth 4.8km/h 6.4km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:32 26.7C 9.5C 1026.6hPaSouth 4.8km/h 6.4km/h34% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:37 26.6C 9.9C 1026.3hPaNorth 3.2km/h 6.4km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:42 26.8C 10.1C 1026.3hPaSouth 3.2km/h 6.4km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:47 27.4C 10.1C 1026.3hPaSouth 4.8km/h 6.4km/h34% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:52 27.5C 10.2C 1026.6hPaSSW 6.4km/h 6.4km/h34% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:57 27.9C 10.1C 1026.3hPaSSE 3.2km/h 6.4km/h33% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:02 28.0C 10.7C 1026.3hPaSE 3.2km/h 6.4km/h34% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:07 28.0C 10.7C 1026.3hPaSE 3.2km/h 6.4km/h34% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:12 28.7C 11.3C 1026.3hPaSouth 6.4km/h 6.4km/h34% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:17 28.7C 11.3C 1026.3hPaSouth 3.2km/h 6.4km/h34% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:22 28.8C 10.9C 1026.3hPaSouth 6.4km/h 6.4km/h33% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:27 28.6C 11.2C 1026.3hPaSW 1.6km/h 8.0km/h34% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:32 28.6C 10.3C 1026.3hPaSSE 6.4km/h 8.0km/h32% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:37 27.8C 8.6C 1026.3hPaSW 6.4km/h 8.0km/h30% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:42 26.8C 8.7C 1026.3hPaSouth 4.8km/h 8.0km/h32% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:47 26.3C 9.6C 1026.3hPaSSE 6.4km/h 8.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:52 26.1C 9.4C 1026.3hPaSouth 6.4km/h 6.4km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:57 26.0C 9.4C 1026.3hPaSW 8.0km/h 8.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:02 25.9C 9.7C 1026.3hPaSW 6.4km/h 9.7km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:07 26.0C 9.4C 1026.3hPaSouth 4.8km/h 9.7km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:12 26.2C 8.7C 1026.3hPaEast 3.2km/h 9.7km/h33% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:17 26.3C 9.2C 1026.3hPaSE 6.4km/h 6.4km/h34% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:22 26.3C 8.3C 1026.0hPaSouth 6.4km/h 6.4km/h32% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:27 26.0C 8.5C 1026.0hPaSW 3.2km/h 6.4km/h33% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:32 26.0C 8.9C 1026.0hPaSouth 3.2km/h 6.4km/h34% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:37 26.5C 8.5C 1026.0hPaSouth 3.2km/h 6.4km/h32% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:42 26.9C 8.3C 1026.0hPaSE 3.2km/h 11.3km/h31% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:47 26.9C 8.3C 1026.0hPaEast 9.7km/h 11.3km/h31% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:52 26.9C 8.3C 1026.0hPaEast 3.2km/h 11.3km/h31% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:57 26.6C 7.6C 1026.0hPaSouth 3.2km/h 9.7km/h30% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:02 26.5C 8.0C 1026.0hPaSouth 3.2km/h 9.7km/h31% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:08 26.0C 7.1C 1025.6hPaSE 3.2km/h 4.8km/h30% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:14 25.9C 7.5C 1025.6hPaSW 3.2km/h 4.8km/h31% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:19 26.2C 7.3C 1026.0hPaSW 3.2km/h 6.4km/h30% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:25 26.0C 6.6C 1025.6hPaWest 3.2km/h 4.8km/h29% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:31 25.8C 7.4C 1025.6hPaSE 3.2km/h 6.4km/h31% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:37 25.5C 7.1C 1026.0hPaSE 3.2km/h 8.0km/h31% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:42 25.5C 7.6C 1026.0hPaSouth 6.4km/h 8.0km/h32% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:47 25.3C 7.9C 1026.0hPaSouth 1.6km/h 8.0km/h33% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:52 25.3C 7.9C 1025.6hPaSE 3.2km/h 9.7km/h33% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:57 25.5C 8.0C 1025.6hPaSW 6.4km/h 9.7km/h33% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:02 25.7C 8.2C 1025.6hPaSouth 3.2km/h 9.7km/h33% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:07 26.0C 8.0C 1025.6hPaSE 1.6km/h 8.0km/h32% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalTimeTemp.Dew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)00:11 19.6C 3.9C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:26 19.4C 3.3C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:41 19.6C 3.9C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:56 19.5C 3.9C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:11 19.3C 3.3C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:26 19.2C 3.9C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:41 18.8C 3.9C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:56 18.8C 3.9C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:11 18.8C 3.9C 1010.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:26 18.8C 3.9C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:41 18.6C 3.3C 1010.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:56 18.7C 3.9C 1010.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:11 18.5C 3.9C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:26 18.3C 3.9C 1010.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:41 18.1C 3.9C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:56 18.0C 3.9C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:11 18.1C 3.9C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:26 18.0C 3.9C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:41 17.8C 3.9C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:56 17.7C 4.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:11 17.7C 4.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:26 17.7C 4.4C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:41 17.6C 4.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:56 17.7C 4.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:11 17.8C 4.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:26 17.9C 4.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:41 17.7C 4.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:56 17.7C 4.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:11 18.0C 5.0C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:26 18.1C 5.0C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:41 18.1C 5.0C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:57 18.3C 5.0C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:11 18.5C 5.6C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:26 18.7C 5.6C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:41 18.9C 5.6C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:56 19.1C 6.1C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:11 19.4C 6.7C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:26 19.9C 6.7C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:41 20.5C 7.2C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:56 20.8C 7.2C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:11 21.2C 7.2C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:26 21.9C 10.6C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:41 22.3C 10.6C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:56 22.3C 10.6C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:12 22.8C 11.7C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:27 22.9C 11.1C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:42 23.3C 11.7C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:57 23.9C 11.1C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:12 24.9C 10.6C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:27 25.7C 10.6C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:42 25.2C 11.1C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:57 25.3C 10.6C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:12 24.8C 10.6C 1010.0hPaCalm 1.6km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:27 24.3C 10.6C 1010.0hPaESE 1.6km/h 4.8km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:42 24.5C 11.1C 1010.0hPaENE 1.6km/h 3.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:57 24.9C 10.0C 1010.0hPaCalm 1.6km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:12 24.5C 10.6C 1010.0hPaNE 1.6km/h 3.2km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:27 24.2C 10.6C 1009.7hPaCalm 4.8km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:42 23.7C 10.0C 1009.7hPaENE 1.6km/h 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:57 23.2C 9.4C 1009.7hPaEast 1.6km/h 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:12 22.7C 9.4C 1009.7hPaEast 1.6km/h 3.2km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:27 22.6C 8.3C 1009.7hPaEast 3.2km/h 4.8km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:42 22.3C 8.3C 1009.7hPaEast 1.6km/h 3.2km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:57 22.3C 8.9C 1009.4hPaCalm 3.2km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:12 23.2C 8.3C 1009.4hPaCalm 6.4km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:27 23.5C 8.9C 1009.4hPaESE 3.2km/h 4.8km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalTimeTemp.Heat IndexDew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)00:00 15.3C - 13.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:10 15.3C - 13.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:20 15.3C - 13.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:30 15.3C - 13.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:40 15.3C - 13.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:50 15.2C - 13.8C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:00 15.2C - 13.8C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:10 15.1C - 13.8C 1013.8hPaWSW 1.6km/h 3.2km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:20 15.0C - 13.7C 1013.8hPaCalm 4.8km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:30 15.0C - 13.7C 1013.8hPaCalm 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:40 15.0C - 13.7C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:50 14.9C - 13.6C 1013.8hPaCalm 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:00 15.0C - 13.7C 1013.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:10 15.1C - 13.8C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:20 15.0C - 13.7C 1013.8hPaCalm 4.8km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:30 14.9C - 13.6C 1013.4hPaCalm 3.2km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:40 14.9C - 13.6C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:50 14.9C - 13.6C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:00 14.8C - 13.5C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:10 14.8C - 13.5C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:20 14.8C - 13.4C 1013.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:30 14.7C - 13.3C 1013.4hPaWSW 1.6km/h 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:40 14.7C - 13.3C 1013.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:50 14.6C - 13.3C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:00 14.6C - 13.3C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:10 14.5C - 13.2C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:20 14.4C - 13.1C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:30 14.4C - 13.1C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:40 14.4C - 13.1C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:50 14.4C - 13.1C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:00 14.3C - 13.0C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:10 14.3C - 13.0C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:20 14.2C - 12.9C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:30 14.2C - 12.9C 1013.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:40 14.2C - 12.9C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:50 14.2C - 12.8C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:00 14.2C - 12.8C 1013.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:10 14.2C - 13.0C 1013.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:20 14.2C - 13.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:30 14.3C - 13.2C 1013.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:40 14.3C - 13.2C 1013.4hPaWSW 1.6km/h 1.6km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:50 14.3C - 13.2C 1013.8hPaCalm 3.2km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:00 14.4C - 13.3C 1013.8hPaCalm 1.6km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:10 15.2C - 14.2C 1013.8hPaNE 1.6km/h 8.0km/h94% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:20 15.7C - 14.7C 1013.8hPaCalm 3.2km/h94% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:30 15.8C - 14.7C 1014.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:40 16.1C - 14.7C 1014.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:50 16.6C - 15.2C 1014.1hPaNE 8.0km/h 8.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:00 17.2C - 15.5C 1014.1hPaCalm 9.7km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:10 17.9C - 15.8C 1014.1hPaNE 1.6km/h 4.8km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:20 18.8C - 15.6C 1014.1hPaNE 1.6km/h 8.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:30 19.5C - 15.6C 1014.1hPaNE 3.2km/h 4.8km/h78% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:40 20.2C - 14.9C 1014.1hPaENE 9.7km/h 12.9km/h72% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:50 20.5C - 15.0C 1014.1hPaENE 1.6km/h 9.7km/h71% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:00 20.9C - 14.9C 1014.1hPaNE 4.8km/h 9.7km/h69% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:10 21.3C - 14.9C 1014.1hPaCalm 8.0km/h67% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:20 21.4C - 14.8C 1014.1hPaCalm 4.8km/h66% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:30 22.2C - 15.1C 1014.1hPaCalm 6.4km/h64% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:40 22.6C - 14.9C 1014.1hPaNE 1.6km/h 11.3km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:50 23.2C - 14.9C 1014.1hPaCalm 4.8km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:00 23.7C - 14.9C 1014.1hPaNE 3.2km/h 4.8km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:10 24.6C - 15.2C 1014.1hPaSE 1.6km/h 8.0km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:20 25.0C - 15.0C 1013.8hPaSSW 4.8km/h 8.0km/h54% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:30 24.8C - 14.6C 1013.8hPaWNW 1.6km/h 12.9km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:40 24.9C - 14.3C 1013.8hPaSW 3.2km/h 8.0km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:50 25.0C - 14.4C 1013.4hPaSW 3.2km/h 12.9km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:00 25.4C - 14.5C 1013.4hPaWest 3.2km/h 9.7km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:10 25.7C - 15.1C 1013.4hPaSW 9.7km/h 16.1km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:20 25.9C - 15.6C 1013.4hPaWest 3.2km/h 12.9km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:30 26.6C - 15.6C 1013.4hPaWSW 8.0km/h 11.3km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:40 26.8C 27.3C 15.8C 1013.4hPaWSW 1.6km/h 11.3km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:50 26.9C 27.4C 15.6C 1013.4hPaWSW 4.8km/h 17.7km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:00 26.8C 27.3C 15.5C 1013.4hPaSSW 8.0km/h 12.9km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:10 26.2C - 15.6C 1013.4hPaSW 11.3km/h 16.1km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:20 25.7C - 15.4C 1013.1hPaSW 11.3km/h 19.3km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:30 26.1C - 14.8C 1013.1hPaWSW 6.4km/h 17.7km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:40 26.1C - 14.8C 1013.1hPaSW 11.3km/h 20.9km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:50 26.0C - 15.1C 1012.8hPaWSW 9.7km/h 19.3km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:00 25.8C - 14.6C 1012.8hPaSW 12.9km/h 17.7km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:10 25.7C - 14.5C 1012.8hPaSW 9.7km/h 17.7km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:20 25.8C - 14.9C 1012.8hPaWSW 8.0km/h 19.3km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:30 26.2C - 14.9C 1012.8hPaWest 9.7km/h 20.9km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:40 25.9C - 14.6C 1012.8hPaSW 16.1km/h 22.5km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:50 25.5C - 14.3C 1012.8hPaSSW 12.9km/h 20.9km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:00 25.1C - 14.2C 1012.8hPaSW 11.3km/h 20.9km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:10 24.9C - 14.0C 1012.8hPaSW 16.1km/h 25.7km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:20 25.1C - 13.6C 1012.8hPaSW 9.7km/h 19.3km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:30 24.8C - 13.3C 1012.8hPaSW 12.9km/h 20.9km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:40 24.8C - 13.1C 1012.8hPaSSW 8.0km/h 20.9km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:50 25.1C - 13.6C 1012.4hPaSW 12.9km/h 19.3km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:00 25.0C - 12.9C 1012.4hPaSW 17.7km/h 20.9km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:10 25.2C - 13.4C 1012.4hPaSouth 14.5km/h 19.3km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:20 24.9C - 13.4C 1012.4hPaSW 6.4km/h 20.9km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:30 24.9C - 14.3C 1012.4hPaSW 8.0km/h 20.9km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalTimeTemp.Heat IndexDew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)Clouds00:00 16.1C - 14.2C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:05 16.1C - 14.3C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:10 16.1C - 14.3C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:15 16.2C - 14.4C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:21 16.2C - 14.4C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:26 16.1C - 14.3C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:31 16.1C - 14.1C 1012.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:36 15.9C - 14.1C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:41 15.8C - 14.0C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:46 15.8C - 14.0C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:51 15.8C - 14.0C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:56 15.8C - 14.0C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:01 15.7C - 13.9C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:06 15.6C - 13.8C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:11 15.5C - 13.7C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:17 15.5C - 13.9C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:22 15.6C - 14.0C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:27 15.5C - 13.7C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:32 15.5C - 13.7C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:37 15.5C - 13.7C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:42 15.6C - 13.8C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:47 15.8C - 14.0C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:52 15.8C - 14.0C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:57 15.8C - 14.0C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:02 15.9C - 14.1C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:07 15.9C - 14.1C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:12 15.9C - 14.1C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:18 15.9C - 14.1C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:23 15.9C - 13.9C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:28 15.9C - 13.9C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:33 15.9C - 13.9C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:38 15.8C - 13.8C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:43 15.8C - 13.8C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:48 15.7C - 13.7C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:53 15.6C - 13.8C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:58 15.5C - 13.7C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:03 15.4C - 13.7C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:08 15.4C - 13.7C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:13 15.3C - 13.6C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:18 15.3C - 13.6C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:24 15.3C - 13.6C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:29 15.3C - 13.5C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:34 15.3C - 13.5C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:39 15.2C - 13.6C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:44 15.2C - 13.6C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:49 15.2C - 13.6C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:54 15.2C - 13.6C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:59 15.2C - 13.6C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---04:04 15.1C - 13.5C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---04:09 15.1C - 13.5C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---04:14 15.1C - 13.5C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---04:19 15.1C - 13.5C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---04:25 15.1C - 13.5C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---04:30 15.1C - 13.5C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---04:35 15.1C - 13.5C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---04:40 15.0C - 13.4C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---04:45 15.0C - 13.4C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---04:50 14.9C - 13.5C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---04:55 14.9C - 13.5C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---05:00 14.9C - 13.5C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---05:05 14.9C - 13.5C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---05:10 14.9C - 13.5C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---05:15 14.8C - 13.4C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---05:20 14.8C - 13.4C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---05:26 14.8C - 13.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---05:31 14.8C - 13.5C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---05:36 14.8C - 13.5C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---05:41 14.7C - 13.4C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---05:46 14.7C - 13.4C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---05:51 14.7C - 13.4C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---05:56 14.7C - 13.4C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---06:01 14.7C - 13.4C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---06:06 14.7C - 13.4C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---06:11 14.6C - 13.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---06:16 14.6C - 13.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---06:22 14.5C - 13.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---06:27 14.5C - 13.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---06:32 14.4C - 13.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---06:37 14.4C - 13.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---06:42 14.4C - 13.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---06:47 14.4C - 13.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---06:52 14.5C - 13.4C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---06:57 14.5C - 13.4C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---07:02 14.6C - 13.5C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---07:07 14.7C - 13.6C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---07:12 14.8C - 13.7C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---07:17 14.9C - 13.8C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---07:23 15.0C - 13.7C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---07:28 15.1C - 13.8C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---07:33 15.2C - 13.9C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---07:38 15.3C - 14.0C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---07:43 15.5C - 14.1C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---07:48 15.7C - 14.1C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---07:53 15.8C - 14.0C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---07:58 16.1C - 14.2C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---08:03 16.2C - 14.2C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---08:08 16.4C - 14.3C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---08:13 16.8C - 14.5C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---08:18 17.2C - 14.4C 1012.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---08:24 17.5C - 14.6C 1012.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---08:29 17.8C - 14.7C 1012.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---08:34 18.1C - 14.7C 1012.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---08:39 18.3C - 15.0C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---08:44 18.6C - 15.1C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---08:49 19.1C - 15.3C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h79% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---08:54 19.4C - 15.3C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h77% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---08:59 19.7C - 15.3C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h76% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---09:04 19.9C - 15.4C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h75% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---09:09 20.3C - 15.6C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h74% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---09:14 20.8C - 15.6C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h72% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---09:20 21.2C - 15.7C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h71% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---09:25 21.6C - 15.8C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h70% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---09:30 22.1C - 15.9C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h68% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---09:35 22.6C - 15.9C 1012.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h66% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---09:40 22.9C - 16.0C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h65% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---09:45 23.2C - 15.5C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---09:50 23.4C - 15.5C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h61% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---09:55 23.7C - 15.2C 1012.4hPaCalm 4.8km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---10:00 23.7C - 15.2C 1012.4hPaCalm 4.8km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---10:05 23.9C - 15.2C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---10:11 24.3C - 15.8C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---10:16 24.7C - 15.4C 1012.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---10:21 25.1C - 15.7C 1012.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---10:26 25.5C - 15.2C 1012.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---10:31 25.6C - 15.1C 1012.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---10:36 25.9C - 15.0C 1012.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---10:41 26.2C - 15.0C 1012.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---10:46 26.4C - 15.2C 1012.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---10:51 26.4C - 15.2C 1012.1hPaCalm 6.4km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---10:56 26.6C - 15.6C 1012.1hPaCalm 6.4km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---11:01 26.8C 27.3C 15.6C 1012.1hPaCalm 6.4km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---11:06 27.1C 27.5C 15.7C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---11:12 27.3C 27.6C 15.7C 1012.1hPaCalm 8.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---11:17 27.3C 27.7C 15.9C 1012.1hPaCalm 8.0km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---11:22 27.6C 27.9C 15.9C 1011.7hPaCalm 8.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---11:27 27.7C 28.0C 16.0C 1011.7hPaWNW 6.4km/h 8.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---11:32 27.9C 28.2C 16.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 8.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---11:37 27.8C 28.1C 16.1C 1011.7hPaWSW 6.4km/h 6.4km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---11:42 27.8C 28.0C 15.8C 1011.7hPaCalm 8.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---11:47 27.9C 28.2C 16.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 9.7km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---11:52 27.9C 28.3C 16.5C 1011.7hPaCalm 9.7km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---11:57 27.7C 28.1C 16.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 9.7km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---12:02 27.8C 28.2C 16.4C 1011.7hPaNorth 3.2km/h 9.7km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---12:08 28.0C 28.4C 16.6C 1011.7hPaCalm 3.2km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---12:13 28.2C 28.6C 16.5C 1011.7hPaCalm 8.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---12:18 28.4C 28.8C 16.4C 1011.7hPaCalm 8.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---12:23 28.6C 28.8C 16.2C 1011.4hPaNNW 6.4km/h 9.7km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---12:28 28.4C 28.7C 16.1C 1011.4hPaNorth 6.4km/h 9.7km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---12:33 28.4C 28.7C 16.1C 1011.4hPaNNW 4.8km/h 9.7km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---12:38 28.3C 28.5C 15.9C 1011.4hPaCalm 14.5km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---12:43 28.0C 28.3C 16.0C 1011.4hPaNNW 8.0km/h 14.5km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---12:48 27.8C 28.0C 15.4C 1011.4hPaCalm 14.5km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---12:53 28.1C 28.3C 15.7C 1011.4hPaWSW 3.2km/h 14.5km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---12:59 28.2C 28.4C 15.8C 1011.4hPaCalm 14.5km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---13:04 28.1C 28.3C 15.7C 1011.4hPaNNW 1.6km/h 14.5km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---13:09 28.3C 28.5C 15.6C 1011.1hPaCalm 11.3km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---13:14 28.6C 28.7C 15.8C 1011.1hPaNNW 1.6km/h 12.9km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---13:19 28.8C 28.8C 15.7C 1011.1hPaCalm 12.9km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---13:24 29.3C 29.3C 15.8C 1011.1hPaCalm 12.9km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---13:29 29.7C 29.7C 15.8C 1011.1hPaWest 6.4km/h 12.9km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---13:34 29.8C 29.7C 15.6C 1011.1hPaCalm 12.9km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---13:39 29.8C 29.7C 15.6C 1011.1hPaWSW 6.4km/h 12.9km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---13:44 29.5C 29.5C 15.6C 1011.1hPaCalm 12.9km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---13:49 29.4C 29.2C 15.2C 1011.1hPaWest 3.2km/h 12.9km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---13:55 29.5C 29.3C 15.3C 1011.1hPaCalm 12.9km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---14:00 29.5C 29.3C 15.3C 1011.1hPaSW 1.6km/h 14.5km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---14:05 29.4C 29.2C 15.2C 1011.1hPaWNW 9.7km/h 14.5km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---14:10 29.1C 28.9C 14.8C 1011.1hPaWSW 4.8km/h 17.7km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---14:15 28.4C 28.3C 14.7C 1011.1hPaCalm 17.7km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---14:20 28.3C 28.2C 14.6C 1011.1hPaCalm 17.7km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---14:25 28.6C 28.3C 14.4C 1011.1hPaCalm 17.7km/h42% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---14:30 28.9C 28.6C 14.3C 1011.1hPaWest 9.7km/h 17.7km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---14:35 28.9C 28.6C 14.3C 1011.1hPaSW 6.4km/h 17.7km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---14:40 28.9C 28.6C 14.3C 1011.1hPaCalm 14.5km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---14:45 28.7C 28.4C 14.1C 1011.1hPaWest 3.2km/h 14.5km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---14:51 28.8C 28.4C 13.8C 1010.7hPaSW 6.4km/h 14.5km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---14:56 28.9C 28.5C 13.9C 1010.7hPaCalm 14.5km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---15:01 28.9C 28.6C 14.4C 1010.7hPaWSW 1.6km/h 14.5km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---15:06 28.7C 28.5C 14.9C 1010.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---15:11 28.6C 28.2C 13.7C 1010.7hPaWNW 8.0km/h 17.7km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---15:16 28.7C 28.4C 14.1C 1010.7hPaCalm 17.7km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---15:21 28.8C 28.5C 14.2C 1010.7hPaCalm 17.7km/h41% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---15:26 28.9C 28.8C 15.1C 1010.7hPaSW 4.8km/h 17.7km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---15:31 28.1C 28.1C 14.7C 1010.7hPaWSW 3.2km/h 17.7km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---15:36 27.4C 27.4C 14.1C 1011.1hPaSSW 6.4km/h 11.3km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---TimeTemp.Dew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)00:13 16.5C 15.6C 1003.3hPaCalm -93%-/ 0.0mm total00:28 16.5C 15.6C 1003.3hPaCalm -93%-/ 0.0mm total00:42 16.4C 15.0C 1003.3hPaCalm -92%-/ 0.0mm total00:58 16.4C 15.0C 1003.3hPaCalm -92%-/ 0.0mm total01:13 16.4C 15.0C 1003.3hPaCalm -92%-/ 0.0mm total01:29 16.4C 15.0C 1002.9hPaCalm -92%-/ 0.0mm total01:43 16.5C 15.6C 1002.6hPaCalm -93%-/ 0.0mm total01:59 16.5C 15.0C 1002.6hPaCalm -92%-/ 0.0mm total02:13 16.5C 15.6C 1002.9hPaCalm -93%-/ 0.0mm total02:28 16.6C 15.6C 1002.6hPaCalm -92%-/ 0.0mm total02:43 16.6C 15.6C 1002.9hPaCalm -92%-/ 0.0mm total02:58 16.5C 15.0C 1002.9hPaCalm -92%-/ 0.0mm total03:13 16.8C 15.6C 1002.9hPaCalm -91%-/ 0.0mm total03:28 16.8C 15.6C 1002.6hPaCalm -91%-/ 0.0mm total03:44 16.8C 15.6C 1002.6hPaCalm -91%-/ 0.0mm total03:59 16.9C 15.6C 1002.9hPaCalm -90%-/ 0.0mm total04:14 16.9C 15.6C 1002.9hPaCalm -91%-/ 0.0mm total04:29 16.8C 15.6C 1003.3hPaCalm -91%-/ 0.0mm total04:44 16.8C 15.6C 1002.9hPaCalm -91%-/ 0.0mm total04:59 17.1C 15.6C 1002.6hPaCalm -91%-/ 0.0mm total05:14 17.1C 15.6C 1002.9hPaCalm -91%-/ 0.0mm total05:29 16.9C 15.6C 1003.3hPaCalm -91%-/ 0.0mm total05:45 17.1C 15.6C 1002.9hPaCalm -91%-/ 0.0mm total06:00 17.1C 15.6C 1003.3hPaCalm -91%-/ 0.0mm total06:15 17.1C 15.6C 1003.6hPaCalm -90%-/ 0.0mm total06:30 17.1C 15.6C 1003.6hPaCalm -90%-/ 0.0mm total06:46 17.0C 15.6C 1003.6hPaCalm -90%-/ 0.0mm total07:01 16.9C 15.0C 1003.9hPaCalm -89%-/ 0.0mm total07:16 17.6C 16.1C 1003.9hPaCalm -89%-/ 0.0mm total07:30 17.5C 15.6C 1003.9hPaCalm -89%-/ 0.0mm total07:45 17.4C 15.0C 1004.6hPaCalm -87%-/ 0.0mm total08:00 17.7C 15.6C 1004.3hPaCalm -87%-/ 0.0mm total08:16 18.0C 14.4C 1004.6hPaCalm -80%-/ 0.0mm total08:31 18.3C 13.3C 1005.0hPaCalm -73%-/ 0.0mm total08:47 18.8C 13.9C 1004.3hPaCalm -74%-/ 0.0mm total09:02 19.3C 15.0C 1004.6hPaCalm -76%-/ 0.0mm total09:16 19.4C 15.0C 1004.6hPaSSE 1.6km/h -76%-/ 0.0mm total09:31 19.6C 15.6C 1004.3hPaCalm -76%-/ 0.0mm total09:46 19.4C 16.1C 1004.6hPaCalm -80%-/ 0.0mm total10:03 20.0C 16.1C 1004.3hPaSSE 6.4km/h -79%-/ 0.0mm total10:16 20.4C 16.1C 1004.3hPaSSE 6.4km/h -75%-/ 0.0mm total10:32 21.1C 15.0C 1004.3hPaSSE 8.0km/h -69%-/ 0.0mm total10:47 22.3C 16.1C 1003.6hPaSouth 4.8km/h -67%-/ 0.0mm total11:02 22.1C 16.7C 1003.6hPaSSE 6.4km/h -72%-/ 0.0mm total11:17 22.3C 17.8C 1003.3hPaSSE 9.7km/h -75%-/ 0.0mm total11:33 22.2C 16.7C 1003.6hPaSSE 8.0km/h -71%-/ 0.0mm total11:47 22.7C 16.1C 1003.3hPaSSE 6.4km/h -66%-/ 0.0mm total12:05 22.9C 16.1C 1003.3hPaSSE 1.6km/h -65%-/ 0.0mm total12:17 23.4C 16.1C 1002.9hPaSSE 1.6km/h -63%-/ 0.0mm total12:33 23.2C 15.6C 1002.9hPaSSE 12.9km/h -63%-/ 0.0mm total12:49 23.1C 15.6C 1002.9hPaSSE 6.4km/h -63%-/ 0.0mm totalTimeTemp.Heat IndexDew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)Clouds00:02 18.5C - 15.0C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:07 18.5C - 15.0C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:12 18.5C - 15.0C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:17 18.5C - 15.0C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:22 18.4C - 14.9C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:27 18.4C - 14.9C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:32 18.4C - 14.9C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:37 18.3C - 14.6C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h79% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:42 18.3C - 14.6C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h79% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:47 18.3C - 14.8C 1011.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:52 18.3C - 14.8C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:57 18.2C - 14.7C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:02 18.2C - 14.8C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:07 18.1C - 14.8C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:12 18.1C - 14.7C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:17 18.0C - 14.7C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:22 18.0C - 14.7C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:27 17.9C - 14.6C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:32 17.9C - 14.8C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:37 17.9C - 14.8C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:42 17.9C - 14.8C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:47 17.8C - 14.7C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:52 17.8C - 14.7C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:57 17.8C - 14.7C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:02 17.8C - 14.7C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:07 17.8C - 14.7C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:12 17.8C - 14.7C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:17 17.8C - 14.7C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:22 17.8C - 14.7C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:27 17.8C - 14.7C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:32 17.9C - 14.6C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:37 17.9C - 14.6C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:42 17.9C - 14.6C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:47 17.9C - 14.6C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:52 17.9C - 14.6C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---02:57 17.9C - 14.6C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:02 17.9C - 14.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:07 17.9C - 14.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:12 17.9C - 14.4C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:17 17.9C - 14.4C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:22 17.8C - 14.3C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:27 17.8C - 14.3C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:32 17.7C - 14.2C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:37 17.7C - 14.2C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:42 17.7C - 14.2C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:47 17.7C - 14.2C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:52 17.7C - 14.2C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---03:57 17.7C - 14.2C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---04:02 17.7C - 14.2C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---04:07 17.7C - 14.2C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by ?????????? ??? ??? on   24,  2013
  "km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^209:16 27.9C 32.6C 25.0C 1012.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^209:31 28.6C 33.7C 25.0C 1012.1hPaCalm 3.2km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^209:46 29.1C 34.6C 25.0C 1012.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h79% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^210:01 29.8C 35.8C 25.0C 1012.1hPaCalm 3.2km/h75% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total69 watts/m^210:16 30.2C 37.2C 25.6C 1012.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h75% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total100 watts/m^210:31 30.7C 37.3C 25.0C 1012.1hPaCalm 4.8km/h71% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total178 watts/m^210:46 30.8C 37.3C 25.0C 1012.4hPaCalm 3.2km/h71% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total227 watts/m^211:02 30.7C 37.1C 25.0C 1012.4hPaNNW 1.6km/h 4.8km/h71% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^211:17 31.2C 37.3C 24.4C 1012.4hPaNNW 1.6km/h 3.2km/h67% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total278 watts/m^211:32 31.1C 37.1C 24.4C 1012.4hPaCalm 3.2km/h67% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^211:47 31.6C 37.8C 24.4C 1012.1hPaNNW 1.6km/h 4.8km/h65% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total353 watts/m^212:01 32.7C 39.2C 24.4C 1012.1hPaCalm 3.2km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total360 watts/m^212:17 33.2C 39.9C 24.4C 1012.1hPaCalm 3.2km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total390 watts/m^212:32 33.2C 39.2C 23.9C 1011.7hPaCalm 4.8km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total434 watts/m^212:47 34.2C 40.6C 23.9C 1011.7hPaCalm 6.4km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^213:01 34.2C 40.7C 23.9C 1011.4hPaNorth 1.6km/h 4.8km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total422 watts/m^213:16 34.8C 41.3C 23.9C 1011.1hPaCalm 3.2km/h54% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total422 watts/m^213:31 34.8C 43.0C 25.0C 1011.1hPaCalm 6.4km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total436 watts/m^213:46 34.3C 40.5C 23.9C 1011.1hPaCalm 4.8km/h54% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total436 watts/m^2TimeTemp.Heat IndexDew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)Solar Radiation00:01 26.8C 29.5C 23.5C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:06 26.8C 29.4C 23.4C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:11 26.7C 29.3C 23.4C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:16 26.7C 29.2C 23.6C 1009.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:21 26.7C 29.2C 23.6C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:26 26.7C 29.3C 23.7C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:31 26.5C - 23.8C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:36 26.3C - 23.8C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:41 26.2C - 23.7C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:46 26.0C - 23.5C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:51 25.9C - 23.6C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:56 25.7C - 23.4C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:01 25.6C - 23.4C 1009.7hPaSouth 1.6km/h 8.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:06 25.5C - 23.4C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:11 25.4C - 23.3C 1009.7hPaCalm 6.4km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:16 25.3C - 23.4C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:21 25.3C - 23.3C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:26 25.3C - 23.3C 1009.7hPaCalm 6.4km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:31 25.2C - 23.3C 1009.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:36 25.2C - 23.2C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:41 25.2C - 23.2C 1009.7hPaCalm 8.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:46 25.2C - 23.2C 1009.7hPaCalm 9.7km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:51 25.2C - 23.2C 1009.7hPaCalm 6.4km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:56 25.2C - 23.2C 1010.0hPaSSW 4.8km/h 4.8km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:01 25.2C - 23.2C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:06 25.2C - 23.2C 1009.7hPaCalm 8.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:11 25.2C - 23.3C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:16 25.2C - 23.3C 1009.7hPaSouth 1.6km/h 1.6km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:21 25.2C - 23.3C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:26 25.2C - 23.3C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:31 25.2C - 23.2C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:36 25.2C - 23.2C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:41 25.2C - 23.2C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:46 25.2C - 23.2C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:51 25.1C - 23.2C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:56 25.1C - 23.2C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:01 25.1C - 23.1C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:06 25.1C - 23.1C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:11 25.1C - 23.1C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:16 25.0C - 23.1C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:21 25.0C - 23.1C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:26 24.9C - 23.0C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:31 24.9C - 23.0C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:36 24.9C - 23.0C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:41 24.9C - 22.9C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:46 24.9C - 22.9C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:51 24.8C - 22.9C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:56 24.8C - 22.9C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:01 24.8C - 22.9C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:06 24.8C - 22.8C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:11 24.8C - 22.8C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:16 24.7C - 22.8C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:21 24.7C - 22.7C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:26 24.6C - 22.7C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:31 24.6C - 22.6C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:36 24.6C - 22.8C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:41 24.5C - 22.8C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:46 24.5C - 22.8C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:51 24.4C - 22.7C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:56 24.4C - 22.7C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:01 24.3C - 22.6C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:06 24.3C - 22.6C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:11 24.2C - 22.7C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:16 24.2C - 22.7C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:21 24.2C - 22.6C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:26 24.1C - 22.6C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:31 24.1C - 22.5C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:36 24.1C - 22.5C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:41 24.1C - 22.5C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:46 24.0C - 22.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:51 24.0C - 22.4C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:56 24.0C - 22.4C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:01 23.9C - 22.6C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:06 23.9C - 22.5C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:11 23.8C - 22.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:16 23.8C - 22.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:20 23.8C - 22.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:25 23.8C - 22.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:30 23.7C - 22.3C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:35 23.7C - 22.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:40 23.7C - 22.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:45 23.7C - 22.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:50 23.7C - 22.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:55 23.6C - 22.2C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^207:00 23.6C - 22.2C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^207:05 23.6C - 22.2C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total5.00 watts/m^207:10 23.6C - 22.2C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11.00 watts/m^207:15 23.6C - 22.2C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16.00 watts/m^207:20 23.5C - 22.1C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16.00 watts/m^207:25 23.5C - 22.1C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total23.00 watts/m^207:30 23.5C - 22.3C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total46.00 watts/m^207:35 23.6C - 22.3C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total58.00 watts/m^207:40 23.6C - 22.3C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total74.00 watts/m^207:45 23.6C - 22.4C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total90.00 watts/m^207:50 23.7C - 22.6C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total74.00 watts/m^207:55 23.8C - 22.6C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total37.00 watts/m^208:01 23.9C - 22.9C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h94% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total39.00 watts/m^208:06 24.0C - 23.0C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h94% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total40.00 watts/m^208:11 24.0C - 23.0C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h94% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total137.00 watts/m^208:16 24.1C - 23.1C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h94% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total183.00 watts/m^208:21 24.2C - 23.2C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h94% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total204.00 watts/m^208:26 24.3C - 23.2C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h94% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total221.00 watts/m^208:31 24.5C - 23.4C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h94% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total241.00 watts/m^208:36 24.7C - 23.9C 1011.4hPaCalm 3.2km/h95% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total258.00 watts/m^208:41 24.9C - 23.9C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h94% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total276.00 watts/m^208:46 25.2C - 24.1C 1011.4hPaSouth 1.6km/h 1.6km/h94% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total295.00 watts/m^208:51 25.4C - 24.3C 1011.4hPaSouth 4.8km/h 8.0km/h94% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total315.00 watts/m^208:56 25.6C - 24.6C 1011.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h94% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total330.00 watts/m^209:01 25.9C - 24.7C 1011.4hPaSouth 1.6km/h 1.6km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total348.00 watts/m^209:06 26.2C - 24.8C 1011.4hPaSSW 8.0km/h 12.9km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total367.00 watts/m^209:11 26.6C - 24.9C 1011.7hPaSSW 3.2km/h 12.9km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total385.00 watts/m^209:16 26.9C 30.4C 25.1C 1011.7hPaSSW 6.4km/h 9.7km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total404.00 watts/m^209:21 27.2C 31.3C 25.3C 1011.7hPaWSW 4.8km/h 8.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total425.00 watts/m^209:26 27.4C 31.6C 25.1C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total482.00 watts/m^209:31 27.8C 32.6C 25.4C 1011.7hPaSW 9.7km/h 9.7km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total225.00 watts/m^209:36 28.1C 33.1C 25.3C 1011.7hPaSSW 9.7km/h 9.7km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total577.00 watts/m^209:41 28.3C 33.3C 25.1C 1011.7hPaWSW 3.2km/h 6.4km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total563.00 watts/m^209:46 28.6C 33.9C 25.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 9.7km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total621.00 watts/m^209:51 28.7C 33.8C 24.9C 1011.7hPaWSW 4.8km/h 9.7km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total181.00 watts/m^209:56 28.8C 34.1C 24.8C 1011.7hPaCalm 8.0km/h79% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total204.00 watts/m^210:01 28.9C 34.0C 24.7C 1011.7hPaSW 6.4km/h 16.1km/h78% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total160.00 watts/m^210:06 28.9C 34.0C 24.7C 1011.7hPaWSW 1.6km/h 8.0km/h78% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total578.00 watts/m^210:11 28.9C 34.2C 24.7C 1011.7hPaSSW 9.7km/h 9.7km/h78% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total167.00 watts/m^210:16 29.1C 34.5C 24.8C 1011.7hPaSouth 6.4km/h 11.3km/h78% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total701.00 watts/m^210:21 29.4C 35.1C 24.9C 1011.7hPaCalm 9.7km/h77% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total775.00 watts/m^210:26 29.7C 36.0C 25.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 8.0km/h77% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total810.00 watts/m^210:31 29.9C 36.0C 25.0C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h75% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total232.00 watts/m^210:36 30.1C 36.9C 25.4C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h76% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total812.00 watts/m^210:41 30.3C 36.2C 24.7C 1012.1hPaSSW 3.2km/h 9.7km/h72% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total796.00 watts/m^210:46 30.4C 36.7C 24.8C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h72% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total830.00 watts/m^210:51 30.6C 37.1C 25.0C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h72% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total285.00 watts/m^210:56 30.8C 37.6C 25.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h72% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total253.00 watts/m^211:01 30.8C 36.4C 24.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h68% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total814.00 watts/m^211:06 30.9C 36.2C 23.8C 1011.7hPaCalm 3.2km/h66% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total854.00 watts/m^211:11 31.2C 37.7C 24.8C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h69% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total916.00 watts/m^211:16 31.3C 38.5C 25.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h70% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total933.00 watts/m^211:21 31.6C 38.3C 24.7C 1011.7hPaCalm 8.0km/h67% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total960.00 watts/m^211:26 31.7C 38.4C 24.8C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h67% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total246.00 watts/m^211:31 31.6C 38.0C 24.5C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h66% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total183.00 watts/m^211:36 31.6C 37.8C 24.4C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h66% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total271.00 watts/m^211:41 31.4C 37.5C 24.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h66% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total239.00 watts/m^211:46 31.4C 37.9C 24.6C 1011.7hPaWSW 3.2km/h 6.4km/h67% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total898.00 watts/m^211:51 31.5C 37.7C 24.4C 1011.7hPaCalm 9.7km/h66% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total921.00 watts/m^211:56 31.6C 37.8C 24.4C 1011.4hPaCalm 8.0km/h66% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total946.00 watts/m^212:01 31.7C 37.8C 24.3C 1011.4hPaCalm 8.0km/h65% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total946.00 watts/m^212:06 31.8C 38.2C 24.4C 1011.4hPaWNW 8.0km/h 9.7km/h65% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total979.00 watts/m^212:11 32.1C 39.0C 24.7C 1011.4hPaWNW 6.4km/h 9.7km/h65% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total970.00 watts/m^212:16 32.3C 38.7C 24.3C 1011.1hPaCalm 9.7km/h63% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total202.00 watts/m^212:21 32.4C 39.0C 24.4C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h63% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total965.00 watts/m^212:26 32.5C 38.9C 24.3C 1011.1hPaCalm 8.0km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total947.00 watts/m^212:31 32.6C 39.2C 24.4C 1011.1hPaCalm 8.0km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total953.00 watts/m^212:36 32.8C 39.4C 24.3C 1011.1hPaSouth 4.8km/h 9.7km/h61% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total939.00 watts/m^212:41 33.1C 40.0C 24.6C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h61% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total942.00 watts/m^212:46 33.3C 40.6C 24.7C 1010.7hPaCalm 8.0km/h61% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total963.00 watts/m^212:51 33.5C 41.2C 24.9C 1010.7hPaSSW 11.3km/h 11.3km/h61% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total1000.00 watts/m^212:56 33.8C 40.8C 24.4C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total1060.00 watts/m^213:01 33.9C 40.8C 24.2C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total1093.00 watts/m^213:06 34.2C 41.9C 24.8C 1010.7hPaWSW 3.2km/h 6.4km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total1116.00 watts/m^213:11 34.4C 43.0C 25.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total1104.00 watts/m^213:15 34.6C 43.3C 25.4C 1010.4hPaSSE 11.3km/h 11.3km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total1121.00 watts/m^213:20 34.3C 40.5C 23.7C 1010.4hPaCalm 6.4km/h54% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total257.00 watts/m^213:25 34.2C 41.5C 24.5C 1010.4hPaCalm 11.3km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total1129.00 watts/m^213:30 34.2C 41.9C 24.8C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total292.00 watts/m^213:35 34.2C 41.1C 24.2C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total1079.00 watts/m^213:40 34.2C 40.2C 23.6C 1010.4hPaSSW 8.0km/h 11.3km/h54% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total287.00 watts/m^213:45 34.2C 41.4C 24.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 8.0km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total1049.00 watts/m^213:50 34.3C 41.4C 24.3C 1010.0hPaSSW 4.8km/h 4.8km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total1013.00 watts/m^213:55 34.6C 42.0C 24.5C 1010.0hPaSSE 1.6km/h 9.7km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total1002.00 watts/m^214:00 34.9C 42.9C 24.8C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total984.00 watts/m^214:05 35.1C 42.0C 24.1C 1010.0hPaSSW 6.4km/h 11.3km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total972.00 watts/m^214:10 35.3C 43.0C 24.6C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h54% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total981.00 watts/m^214:15 35.4C 42.6C 24.1C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total990.00 watts/m^214:20 35.4C 42.2C 23.8C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total181.00 watts/m^214:25 35.2C 41.2C 23.2C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total181.00 watts/m^214:30 35.1C 42.9C 24.9C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total1002.00 watts/m^214:35 35.1C 43.5C 25.0C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total972.00 watts/m^214:40 35.3C 43.5C 24.9C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total954.00 watts/m^214:45 35.4C 44.0C 25.1C 1009.4hPaSouth 8.0km/h 9.7km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total953.00 watts/m^214:50 35.7C 43.2C 24.3C 1009.4hPaSouth 14.5km/h 14.5km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total956.00 watts/m^214:55 35.8C 43.6C 24.4C 1009.4hPaSSE 6.4km/h 9.7km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total921.00 watts/m^215:00 36.0C 43.1C 23.9C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total900.00 watts/m^215:05 36.2C 43.6C 24.1C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total918.00 watts/m^215:10 36.1C 43.0C 23.7C 1008.7hPaSSW 9.7km/h 22.5km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total178.00 watts/m^215:15 35.6C 40.9C 22.9C 1009.0hPaSSE 6.4km/h 11.3km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total218.00 watts/m^215:20 35.3C 42.2C 23.9C 1008.7hPaCalm 6.4km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total916.00 watts/m^215:25 35.3C 43.2C 24.6C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h54% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total891.00 watts/m^215:30 35.6C 43.5C 24.6C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total909.00 watts/m^215:35 35.8C 43.2C 24.1C 1008.7hPaSouth 11.3km/h 11.3km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total933.00 watts/m^215:40 35.8C 42.7C 23.8C 1008.7hPaCalm 3.2km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total914.00 watts/m^215:45 35.8C 42.3C 23.4C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total214.00 watts/m^215:50 35.7C 41.1C 22.9C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total250.00 watts/m^215:55 35.4C 42.5C 24.1C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total854.00 watts/m^216:01 35.3C 41.9C 23.7C 1008.7hPaSSW 4.8km/h 4.8km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total874.00 watts/m^216:06 35.3C 41.1C 23.0C 1008.4hPaSW 9.7km/h 9.7km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total833.00 watts/m^216:11 35.5C 43.2C 24.4C 1008.4hPaCalm 6.4km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total831.00 watts/m^216:16 35.7C 42.7C 24.0C 1008.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total780.00 watts/m^216:21 35.9C 42.4C 23.5C 1008.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total775.00 watts/m^216:26 36.0C 42.7C 23.6C 1008.4hPaSSE 6.4km/h 11.3km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total758.00 watts/m^216:31 35.9C 42.4C 23.5C 1008.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total735.00 watts/m^216:36 35.9C 42.6C 23.6C 1008.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total724.00 watts/m^216:41 36.1C 43.4C 24.1C 1008.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total682.00 watts/m^216:46 36.2C 44.2C 24.5C 1008.0hPaCalm 8.0km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total661.00 watts/m^216:51 36.1C 43.7C 24.3C 1008.4hPaCalm 8.0km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total615.00 watts/m^2TimeTemp.Heat IndexDew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)00:00 26.9C 29.7C 23.5C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:05 26.8C 29.4C 23.4C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:15 26.7C 29.2C 23.5C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:20 26.6C - 23.4C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:25 26.5C - 23.3C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:30 26.5C - 23.3C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:35 26.4C - 23.5C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:40 26.4C - 23.4C 1009.7hPaCalm 3.2km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:50 26.3C - 23.4C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:55 26.3C - 23.3C 1009.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:00 26.3C - 23.3C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:05 26.3C - 23.3C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:10 26.2C - 23.3C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:15 26.2C - 23.2C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:20 26.2C - 23.2C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:25 26.1C - 23.2C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:30 26.1C - 23.2C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:35 26.1C - 23.1C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:40 26.1C - 23.1C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:45 26.1C - 23.2C 1009.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:50 26.1C - 23.2C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:55 26.1C - 23.1C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:00 26.1C - 23.1C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:05 25.9C - 23.0C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:15 25.9C - 23.2C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:20 25.9C - 23.1C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:25 25.8C - 23.1C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:30 25.7C - 23.2C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:35 25.7C - 23.2C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:45 25.6C - 23.0C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:50 25.6C - 23.0C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:55 25.4C - 22.9C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:00 25.4C - 22.8C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:05 25.3C - 23.0C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:10 25.3C - 22.9C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:15 25.2C - 22.9C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:25 25.2C - 22.8C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:30 25.1C - 22.7C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:35 25.0C - 22.7C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:40 24.9C - 22.6C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:45 24.9C - 22.6C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:50 24.9C - 22.7C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:55 24.8C - 22.7C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:00 24.8C - 22.7C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:05 24.8C - 22.6C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:10 24.7C - 22.6C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:15 24.7C - 22.6C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:20 24.7C - 22.5C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:25 24.6C - 22.6C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:30 24.5C - 22.6C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:35 24.5C - 22.6C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:40 24.5C - 22.6C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:45 24.4C - 22.5C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:50 24.4C - 22.4C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:55 24.3C - 22.6C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:00 24.3C - 22.5C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:05 24.2C - 22.4C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:10 24.1C - 22.3C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:15 24.0C - 22.2C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:20 23.9C - 22.2C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:25 23.9C - 22.1C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:30 23.8C - 22.1C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:35 23.8C - 22.0C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:40 23.7C - 21.9C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:45 23.7C - 22.1C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:50 23.7C - 22.1C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:55 23.7C - 22.1C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:00 23.7C - 22.1C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:05 23.6C - 22.0C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:10 23.6C - 21.9C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:15 23.6C - 21.9C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:20 23.6C - 21.9C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:25 23.6C - 21.9C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:30 23.6C - 21.9C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:35 23.5C - 21.9C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:40 23.4C - 21.8C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:45 23.3C - 21.7C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:50 23.3C - 21.7C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:55 23.3C - 21.7C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:00 23.2C - 21.8C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:05 23.2C - 21.8C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:10 23.2C - 21.8C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:15 23.2C - 21.8C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:20 23.2C - 21.8C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:25 23.2C - 21.8C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:30 23.2C - 21.8C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:35 23.2C - 21.8C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:40 23.3C - 21.9C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:45 23.6C - 22.4C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:50 23.8C - 22.6C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:55 24.0C - 22.8C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:00 24.1C - 22.9C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:05 24.3C - 23.1C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:10 24.6C - 23.4C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:15 24.7C - 23.3C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:20 24.9C - 23.4C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:25 25.1C - 23.4C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:30 25.3C - 23.7C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:35 25.4C - 23.7C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:40 25.7C - 23.9C 1011.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:45 25.9C - 24.2C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:50 26.3C - 24.3C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:55 26.6C - 24.4C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:00 26.8C 30.0C 24.4C 1011.1hPaCalm 3.2km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:05 27.1C 30.7C 24.7C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:10 27.4C 31.5C 24.8C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:15 27.7C 32.0C 24.9C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:20 27.9C 32.6C 24.9C 1011.4hPaCalm 3.2km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:25 28.1C 32.7C 24.8C 1011.4hPaCalm 6.4km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:30 28.3C 33.5C 25.3C 1011.4hPaCalm 6.4km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:35 28.5C 34.0C 25.3C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:40 28.8C 34.3C 25.2C 1011.4hPaCalm 6.4km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:45 28.8C 34.3C 25.2C 1011.4hPaCalm 8.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:50 29.0C 35.0C 25.4C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:55 29.3C 35.4C 25.3C 1011.4hPaCalm 8.0km/h79% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:00 29.4C 35.5C 25.2C 1011.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h78% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:05 29.4C 35.3C 24.9C 1011.4hPaCalm 11.3km/h77% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:10 29.6C 35.5C 24.9C 1011.4hPaCalm 6.4km/h76% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:15 29.7C 35.8C 25.0C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h76% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:20 29.9C 36.3C 25.2C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h76% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:25 30.3C 37.1C 25.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h75% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:30 30.7C 37.9C 25.7C 1011.7hPaWest 4.8km/h 6.4km/h75% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:35 30.6C 36.3C 24.4C 1011.7hPaCalm 6.4km/h70% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:40 31.1C 37.9C 24.9C 1011.7hPaWSW 3.2km/h 9.7km/h70% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:45 31.4C 38.0C 24.9C 1011.7hPaCalm 9.7km/h69% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:50 31.4C 38.2C 25.0C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h69% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:55 31.9C 39.4C 25.2C 1011.7hPaCalm 9.7km/h68% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:00 31.7C 38.9C 25.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h69% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:05 32.2C 39.8C 25.2C 1011.7hPaWest 4.8km/h 6.4km/h67% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:10 32.6C 39.8C 25.1C 1011.7hPaCalm 4.8km/h65% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:15 32.3C 39.4C 25.1C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h66% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:20 32.3C 39.6C 24.9C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h65% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:25 31.9C 37.9C 24.2C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h64% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:35 32.8C 40.0C 25.0C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h64% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:45 33.8C 42.1C 25.5C 1011.4hPaCalm 6.4km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:50 33.4C 40.7C 24.8C 1011.4hPaCalm 9.7km/h61% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:55 32.7C 38.7C 24.1C 1011.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h61% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:00 32.8C 40.5C 25.3C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h65% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:05 33.5C 40.8C 24.9C 1011.1hPaWest 4.8km/h 8.0km/h61% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:10 33.9C 40.4C 24.2C 1011.1hPaCalm 11.3km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:15 33.6C 40.3C 24.4C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:20 33.5C 39.7C 24.1C 1011.1hPaCalm 9.7km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:25 33.9C 41.6C 25.1C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:30 33.4C 39.9C 24.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 4.8km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:35 33.4C 39.2C 23.7C 1010.7hPaCalm 9.7km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:40 33.8C 42.0C 25.4C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:45 34.0C 41.0C 24.5C 1010.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:50 34.2C 41.1C 24.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:55 34.1C 40.7C 24.3C 1010.4hPaCalm 11.3km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:00 34.0C 40.2C 23.9C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:05 34.3C 40.9C 24.2C 1010.4hPaCalm 3.2km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:10 34.9C 43.3C 25.3C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:15 35.9C 44.9C 25.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:20 35.3C 43.2C 24.9C 1010.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:25 34.6C 41.6C 24.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 12.9km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:30 34.8C 43.5C 25.6C 1010.0hPaCalm 3.2km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:35 34.7C 40.8C 23.7C 1010.0hPaCalm 3.2km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:40 35.7C 43.3C 24.6C 1010.0hPaCalm 3.2km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:45 35.7C 42.3C 23.9C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:50 36.1C 44.8C 25.3C 1010.0hPaCalm 8.0km/h54% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:55 35.7C 43.2C 24.6C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:00 35.3C 44.0C 25.4C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:05 35.7C 42.7C 24.2C 1009.7hPaCalm 6.4km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:10 35.6C 42.2C 23.8C 1009.7hPaCalm 12.9km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:15 35.4C 42.0C 24.0C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:20 35.2C 42.3C 24.4C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h54% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:25 35.0C 41.5C 23.9C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:30 35.1C 41.2C 23.7C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:35 35.6C 43.5C 24.8C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h54% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:40 35.6C 41.6C 23.5C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:45 35.9C 43.9C 24.8C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:50 36.0C 43.6C 24.6C 1009.0hPaCalm 6.4km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:55 36.3C 44.3C 24.8C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:00 36.8C 44.7C 24.6C 1009.0hPaENE 1.6km/h 3.2km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:05 36.9C 45.5C 25.0C 1008.7hPaCalm 6.4km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:10 36.9C 44.5C 24.3C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:15 36.6C 43.8C 24.1C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:20 36.5C 44.0C 24.3C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:25 35.9C 42.4C 23.8C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:30 35.7C 42.9C 24.3C 1008.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:35 36.9C 46.1C 25.4C 1008.4hPaCalm 11.3km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:40 36.9C 44.2C 24.1C 1008.7hPaCalm 6.4km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:45 36.6C 44.1C 24.4C 1008.7hPaCalm 6.4km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:50 36.8C 44.3C 24.3C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:55 36.5C 43.5C 24.0C 1008.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:00 36.6C 42.9C 23.4C 1008.4hPaCalm 3.2km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:05 37.1C 44.0C 23.8C 1008.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:10 37.2C 44.2C 23.9C 1008.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:15 37.6C 45.7C 24.6C 1008.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:20 37.6C 45.9C 24.7C 1008.0hPaCalm 1.6km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:25 37.4C 45.9C 24.8C 1008.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:30 37.2C 45.4C 24.7C 1008.0hPaCalm 1.6km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:35 37.3C 45.0C 24.4C 1008.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:40 36.8C 43.3C 23.6C 1008.0hPaCalm 1.6km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:45 36.1C 42.4C 23.6C 1008.0hPaCalm 3.2km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:50 35.5C 41.9C 23.8C 1008.0hPaCalm 6.4km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:55 35.2C 41.1C 23.4C 1008.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalTimeTemp.Heat IndexDew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)Solar Radiation00:01 26.9C 29.6C 23.3C 1008.4hPaSouth 3.2km/h 8.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:06 26.8C 29.4C 23.4C 1008.4hPaSouth 3.2km/h 8.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:11 26.7C 29.3C 23.4C 1008.4hPaSouth 3.2km/h 11.3km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:16 26.7C 29.2C 23.3C 1008.4hPaSouth 1.6km/h 4.8km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:21 26.6C - 23.3C 1008.4hPaCalm 4.8km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:26 26.6C - 23.5C 1008.4hPaSouth 3.2km/h 8.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:31 26.6C - 23.4C 1008.4hPaSouth 3.2km/h 8.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:36 26.6C - 23.4C 1008.4hPaSouth 3.2km/h 8.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:41 26.5C - 23.4C 1008.4hPaSouth 1.6km/h 8.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:46 26.4C - 23.3C 1008.4hPaSouth 1.6km/h 8.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:51 26.4C - 23.3C 1008.4hPaSouth 3.2km/h 8.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^200:56 26.4C - 23.3C 1008.4hPaCalm 9.7km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:01 26.4C - 23.3C 1008.4hPaSouth 3.2km/h 11.3km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:06 26.4C - 23.3C 1008.4hPaCalm 11.3km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:11 26.4C - 23.3C 1008.4hPaCalm 11.3km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:16 26.3C - 23.2C 1008.4hPaSouth 4.8km/h 8.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:21 26.3C - 23.2C 1008.4hPaSouth 4.8km/h 9.7km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:26 26.3C - 23.2C 1008.4hPaSouth 4.8km/h 9.7km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:31 26.3C - 23.2C 1008.4hPaSouth 3.2km/h 9.7km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:36 26.3C - 23.2C 1008.4hPaCalm 9.7km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:41 26.3C - 23.2C 1008.4hPaCalm 11.3km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:46 26.3C - 23.2C 1008.4hPaSouth 4.8km/h 9.7km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:51 26.3C - 23.2C 1008.7hPaSouth 1.6km/h 9.7km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^201:56 26.3C - 23.2C 1008.7hPaCalm 11.3km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:01 26.2C - 23.2C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:06 26.1C - 23.2C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:11 26.1C - 23.2C 1008.7hPaCalm 6.4km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:16 26.1C - 23.2C 1008.7hPaSouth 3.2km/h 4.8km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:21 26.0C - 23.1C 1008.4hPaSouth 1.6km/h 8.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:26 26.0C - 23.3C 1008.4hPaSouth 1.6km/h 8.0km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:31 25.9C - 23.2C 1008.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:36 25.9C - 23.2C 1008.7hPaSouth 3.2km/h 8.0km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:41 25.8C - 23.1C 1008.7hPaSouth 1.6km/h 8.0km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:46 25.8C - 23.1C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:51 25.7C - 23.2C 1008.7hPaCalm 3.2km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^202:56 25.7C - 23.2C 1008.7hPaCalm 6.4km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:01 25.6C - 23.1C 1008.7hPaSouth 3.2km/h 3.2km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:06 25.6C - 23.1C 1008.7hPaCalm 4.8km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:11 25.6C - 23.1C 1008.7hPaSouth 4.8km/h 8.0km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:16 25.5C - 23.2C 1008.7hPaCalm 4.8km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:21 25.4C - 23.1C 1008.7hPaSouth 1.6km/h 6.4km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:26 25.4C - 23.1C 1008.7hPaCalm 6.4km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:31 25.3C - 23.0C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:36 25.3C - 22.9C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:41 25.3C - 22.9C 1008.7hPaSouth 1.6km/h 6.4km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:46 25.2C - 22.9C 1008.7hPaSouth 6.4km/h 6.4km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:51 25.2C - 22.9C 1008.7hPaSouth 1.6km/h 8.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^203:56 25.2C - 22.8C 1008.7hPaCalm 8.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:01 25.2C - 22.8C 1008.7hPaSouth 1.6km/h 4.8km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:06 25.1C - 22.8C 1008.7hPaCalm 6.4km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:11 25.1C - 22.7C 1008.7hPaCalm 6.4km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:16 24.9C - 22.8C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:21 24.9C - 22.8C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:26 24.8C - 22.7C 1008.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:31 24.7C - 22.6C 1008.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:36 24.7C - 22.8C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:41 24.7C - 22.7C 1008.7hPaCalm 3.2km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:46 24.6C - 22.7C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:51 24.6C - 22.6C 1008.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^204:56 24.6C - 22.6C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:01 24.6C - 22.8C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:06 24.6C - 22.6C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:11 24.5C - 22.8C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:16 24.4C - 22.7C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:21 24.3C - 22.8C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:26 24.3C - 22.7C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:31 24.3C - 22.7C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:36 24.2C - 22.7C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:41 24.2C - 22.7C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:46 24.2C - 22.6C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:51 24.2C - 22.6C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^205:56 24.1C - 22.6C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:01 24.1C - 22.6C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:06 24.1C - 22.5C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:11 24.0C - 22.4C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:16 23.9C - 22.6C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:21 23.9C - 22.6C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:26 23.9C - 22.6C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:31 23.9C - 22.6C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:36 23.9C - 22.5C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:41 23.8C - 22.4C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:46 23.8C - 22.4C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:51 23.8C - 22.4C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^206:56 23.7C - 22.6C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^207:01 23.7C - 22.6C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0.00 watts/m^207:06 23.7C - 22.4C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total5.00 watts/m^207:11 23.7C - 22.4C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11.00 watts/m^207:16 23.7C - 22.4C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16.00 watts/m^207:21 23.7C - 22.6C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total18.00 watts/m^207:26 23.8C - 22.6C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total19.00 watts/m^207:31 23.8C - 22.6C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total25.00 watts/m^207:36 23.8C - 22.6C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total28.00 watts/m^207:41 23.9C - 22.7C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total32.00 watts/m^207:46 24.0C - 23.0C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h94% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total33.00 watts/m^207:51 24.2C - 22.9C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total37.00 watts/m^207:56 24.3C - 23.1C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total39.00 watts/m^208:01 24.4C - 23.2C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total51.00 watts/m^208:06 24.7C - 23.4C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total100.00 watts/m^208:11 24.8C - 23.4C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total49.00 watts/m^208:16 25.1C - 23.5C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total58.00 watts/m^208:21 25.3C - 23.8C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total69.00 watts/m^208:26 25.6C - 23.8C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total90.00 watts/m^208:31 25.9C - 24.0C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total151.00 watts/m^208:36 26.2C - 24.1C 1010.0hPaSouth 8.0km/h 8.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total135.00 watts/m^208:41 26.5C - 24.2C 1010.0hPaSouth 9.7km/h 11.3km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total229.00 watts/m^208:46 26.7C 29.6C 24.2C 1010.0hPaCalm 8.0km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total283.00 watts/m^208:51 26.9C 30.1C 24.2C 1010.0hPaCalm 8.0km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total301.00 watts/m^208:56 27.2C 30.7C 24.3C 1010.0hPaSouth 4.8km/h 12.9km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total318.00 watts/m^209:01 27.6C 31.7C 24.7C 1010.0hPaSouth 4.8km/h 12.9km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total334.00 watts/m^209:06 27.7C 31.6C 24.3C 1010.4hPaSSW 9.7km/h 12.9km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total352.00 watts/m^209:11 27.8C 32.0C 24.5C 1010.4hPaSSW 8.0km/h 14.5km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total373.00 watts/m^209:16 28.0C 32.3C 24.4C 1010.4hPaSSW 9.7km/h 12.9km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total392.00 watts/m^209:21 28.2C 32.7C 24.6C 1010.4hPaSSW 8.0km/h 14.5km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total399.00 watts/m^209:26 28.4C 33.1C 24.6C 1010.4hPaSSW 6.4km/h 14.5km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total431.00 watts/m^209:31 28.6C 33.3C 24.6C 1010.4hPaSSW 9.7km/h 20.9km/h79% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total483.00 watts/m^209:36 28.8C 33.9C 24.8C 1010.4hPaSSW 6.4km/h 20.9km/h79% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total554.00 watts/m^209:41 28.8C 33.5C 24.3C 1010.4hPaSSW 16.1km/h 20.9km/h77% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total146.00 watts/m^209:46 28.8C 33.5C 24.3C 1010.4hPaSW 16.1km/h 16.1km/h77% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total563.00 watts/m^209:51 28.9C 33.8C 24.3C 1010.4hPaSSW 11.3km/h 19.3km/h76% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total606.00 watts/m^209:56 29.1C 34.2C 24.4C 1010.4hPaSW 11.3km/h 20.9km/h76% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total643.00 watts/m^210:01 29.4C 34.4C 24.1C 1010.4hPaWSW 14.5km/h 19.3km/h73% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total202.00 watts/m^210:06 29.6C 34.8C 24.3C 1010.4hPaWSW 14.5km/h 19.3km/h73% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total202.00 watts/m^210:11 29.6C 34.3C 23.8C 1010.4hPaWSW 8.0km/h 19.3km/h71% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total673.00 watts/m^210:16 29.8C 34.5C 23.7C 1010.4hPaSW 11.3km/h 19.3km/h70% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total149.00 watts/m^210:21 29.9C 35.2C 24.3C 1010.4hPaSSW 1.6km/h 19.3km/h72% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total679.00 watts/m^210:26 30.2C 35.3C 23.9C 1010.7hPaSSW 6.4km/h 19.3km/h69% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total754.00 watts/m^210:31 30.5C 36.0C 24.2C 1010.4hPaSSW 6.4km/h 11.3km/h69% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total744.00 watts/m^210:36 30.6C 36.0C 24.1C 1010.7hPaCalm 16.1km/h68% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total693.00 watts/m^210:41 30.6C 35.6C 23.7C 1010.7hPaSW 1.6km/h 16.1km/h67% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total693.00 watts/m^210:46 31.0C 36.7C 24.2C 1010.7hPaSW 6.4km/h 8.0km/h67% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total782.00 watts/m^210:51 30.7C 35.5C 23.4C 1010.7hPaSW 4.8km/h 8.0km/h65% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total257.00 watts/m^210:56 31.3C 37.1C 24.2C 1010.4hPaSW 1.6km/h 11.3km/h66% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total357.00 watts/m^211:01 31.2C 37.0C 24.1C 1010.4hPaSW 4.8km/h 6.4km/h66% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total357.00 watts/m^211:06 30.9C 36.3C 23.8C 1010.7hPaSW 3.2km/h 11.3km/h66% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total176.00 watts/m^211:11 31.4C 36.9C 23.8C 1010.7hPaSW 3.2km/h 11.3km/h64% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total807.00 watts/m^211:16 31.7C 36.9C 23.5C 1010.7hPaCalm 6.4km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total853.00 watts/m^211:21 31.6C 36.2C 22.9C 1010.4hPaSW 8.0km/h 8.0km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total858.00 watts/m^211:26 31.8C 37.0C 23.4C 1010.4hPaSW 1.6km/h 8.0km/h61% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total918.00 watts/m^211:31 32.4C 38.8C 24.2C 1010.4hPaWSW 3.2km/h 4.8km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total963.00 watts/m^211:36 32.3C 38.1C 23.8C 1010.4hPaWNW 4.8km/h 12.9km/h61% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total912.00 watts/m^211:41 32.4C 38.1C 23.7C 1010.4hPaWNW 8.0km/h 12.9km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total373.00 watts/m^211:46 32.0C 36.8C 23.0C 1010.4hPaNW 4.8km/h 4.8km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total181.00 watts/m^211:51 31.6C 36.1C 22.8C 1010.4hPaCalm 9.7km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total216.00 watts/m^211:56 31.6C 36.3C 23.1C 1010.4hPaWest 3.2km/h 11.3km/h61% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total169.00 watts/m^212:01 31.9C 36.8C 23.2C 1010.0hPaCalm 8.0km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total888.00 watts/m^212:06 32.5C 37.0C 22.6C 1010.0hPaCalm 14.5km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total884.00 watts/m^212:11 33.2C 38.3C 22.9C 1010.0hPaCalm 14.5km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total918.00 watts/m^212:16 33.1C 38.6C 23.4C 1010.0hPaWSW 8.0km/h 14.5km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total889.00 watts/m^212:21 33.1C 38.7C 23.4C 1009.7hPaCalm 14.5km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total898.00 watts/m^212:26 33.5C 39.7C 23.8C 1009.7hPaWSW 3.2km/h 14.5km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total942.00 watts/m^212:31 33.2C 38.2C 22.9C 1009.7hPaCalm 8.0km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total190.00 watts/m^212:36 32.9C 37.9C 22.9C 1009.7hPaSSW 11.3km/h 12.9km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total998.00 watts/m^2TimeTemp.Heat IndexDew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)00:00 26.9C 29.5C 23.0C 1010.7hPaSSW 3.2km/h 12.9km/h79% 0.0mm/ - total00:30 26.7C 29.1C 23.1C 1010.7hPaSouth 3.2km/h 11.3km/h81% 0.0mm/ - total01:00 26.4C - 22.9C 1010.7hPaSouth 4.8km/h 11.3km/h81% 0.0mm/ - total01:30 26.3C - 22.8C 1011.1hPaSSW 3.2km/h 11.3km/h81% 0.0mm/ - total02:00 26.2C - 22.9C 1011.1hPaCalm 12.9km/h82% 0.0mm/ - total02:30 25.8C - 22.9C 1011.1hPaSouth 1.6km/h 12.9km/h84% 0.0mm/ - total03:00 25.5C - 22.8C 1011.1hPaCalm 8.0km/h85% 0.0mm/ - total03:30 25.2C - 22.7C 1011.1hPaSSW 3.2km/h 6.4km/h86% 0.0mm/ - total04:00 24.9C - 22.4C 1011.1hPaSW 1.6km/h 4.8km/h86% 0.0mm/ - total04:30 24.6C - 22.4C 1011.1hPaSW 1.6km/h 4.8km/h88% 0.0mm/ - total05:00 24.4C - 22.4C 1011.4hPaCalm 3.2km/h89% 0.0mm/ - total05:30 24.3C - 22.5C 1011.4hPaCalm 3.2km/h90% 0.0mm/ - total06:00 23.9C - 22.4C 1011.4hPaSW 1.6km/h 3.2km/h91% 0.0mm/ - total06:30 23.7C - 22.2C 1011.7hPaSW 1.6km/h 3.2km/h91% 0.0mm/ - total07:00 23.4C - 22.1C 1012.1hPaCalm 3.2km/h92% 0.0mm/ - total07:30 23.6C - 22.3C 1012.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h93% 0.0mm/ - total08:00 24.4C - 22.9C 1012.4hPaSouth 1.6km/h 3.2km/h91% 0.0mm/ - total08:30 26.1C - 23.6C 1012.8hPaSW 1.6km/h 4.8km/h86% 0.0mm/ - total09:00 27.4C 30.9C 23.9C 1012.8hPaSW 1.6km/h 9.7km/h81% 0.0mm/ - total09:30 28.5C 33.0C 24.3C 1012.8hPaSSW 4.8km/h 14.5km/h78% 0.0mm/ - total10:00 29.7C 34.6C 23.9C 1012.8hPaSW 3.2km/h 16.1km/h71% 0.0mm/ - total10:30 30.7C 35.9C 23.8C 1013.1hPaSW 8.0km/h 16.1km/h67% 0.0mm/ - total11:00 31.7C 36.6C 23.4C 1013.1hPaSW 6.4km/h 16.1km/h62% 0.0mm/ - total11:30 32.6C 37.4C 23.2C 1012.8hPaSW 6.4km/h 14.5km/h58% 0.0mm/ - total12:00 31.9C 35.7C 22.0C 1012.4hPaWSW 1.6km/h 14.5km/h56% 0.0mm/ - total12:30 32.7C 36.3C 21.8C 1012.1hPaWSW 4.8km/h 12.9km/h53% 0.0mm/ - total13:00 33.3C 36.7C 21.4C 1011.7hPaSSW 8.0km/h 17.7km/h50% 0.0mm/ - total13:30 33.4C 36.6C 21.2C 1011.4hPaCalm 17.7km/h49% 0.0mm/ - total14:00 36.2C 40.7C 21.9C 1011.4hPaESE 3.2km/h 14.5km/h44% 0.0mm/ - total14:30 35.2C 38.9C 21.4C 1010.7hPaCalm 14.5km/h45% 0.0mm/ - total15:00 37.2C 40.8C 20.8C 1010.4hPaNE 3.2km/h 12.9km/h39% 0.0mm/ - total15:30 36.4C 39.9C 20.9C 1010.0hPaEast 1.6km/h 14.5km/h41% 0.0mm/ - total16:00 37.9C 41.5C 20.6C 1009.7hPaNW 4.8km/h 16.1km/h37% 0.0mm/ - total16:30 37.6C 41.3C 20.8C 1009.7hPaSE 3.2km/h 16.1km/h38% 0.0mm/ - totalTimeTemp.Heat IndexDew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)00:04 26.7C 29.1C 22.8C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h79% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:09 26.7C 28.9C 22.7C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h79% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:15 26.6C - 22.9C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:21 26.6C - 22.8C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:27 26.5C - 22.8C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:32 26.4C - 22.7C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:38 26.3C - 22.8C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:43 26.3C - 22.8C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:48 26.3C - 22.8C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:54 26.2C - 22.7C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:59 26.2C - 22.7C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:05 26.2C - 22.7C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:11 26.1C - 22.6C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:17 26.1C - 22.6C 1010.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:22 26.1C - 22.6C 1010.4hPaCalm 4.8km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:27 26.1C - 22.6C 1010.4hPaCalm 4.8km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:33 26.1C - 22.6C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:39 26.1C - 22.6C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:44 26.0C - 22.5C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:50 26.0C - 22.5C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:56 25.9C - 22.4C 1010.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:02 25.9C - 22.6C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:07 25.9C - 22.6C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:12 25.9C - 22.6C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:18 25.8C - 22.5C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:23 25.8C - 22.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:29 25.7C - 22.6C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:34 25.7C - 22.6C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:39 25.6C - 22.5C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:45 25.6C - 22.4C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:51 25.5C - 22.4C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:56 25.4C - 22.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:02 25.4C - 22.5C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:07 25.3C - 22.4C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:12 25.3C - 22.4C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:18 25.3C - 22.4C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:23 25.2C - 22.3C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:29 25.2C - 22.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:35 25.1C - 22.4C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:41 25.1C - 22.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:47 24.9C - 22.2C 1010.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:52 24.9C - 22.2C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:58 24.9C - 22.2C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:03 24.9C - 22.2C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:08 24.9C - 22.2C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:14 24.8C - 22.1C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:19 24.8C - 22.3C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:25 24.8C - 22.3C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:31 24.8C - 22.3C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:37 24.7C - 22.3C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:43 24.7C - 22.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:49 24.7C - 22.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:55 24.6C - 22.5C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:00 24.6C - 22.4C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:05 24.4C - 22.1C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:11 24.3C - 22.2C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:16 24.2C - 22.1C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:21 24.2C - 22.1C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:26 24.1C - 22.0C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:32 24.0C - 21.9C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:38 23.9C - 21.8C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:44 23.8C - 21.7C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:49 23.8C - 21.7C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:55 23.8C - 21.7C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:00 23.7C - 21.6C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:06 23.7C - 21.6C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:12 23.6C - 21.7C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:18 23.6C - 21.6C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:24 23.4C - 21.5C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:29 23.4C - 21.4C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:35 23.4C - 21.4C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:40 23.3C - 21.4C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:46 23.3C - 21.4C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:51 23.3C - 21.4C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:57 23.3C - 21.4C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:03 23.2C - 21.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:08 23.2C - 21.3C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:14 23.2C - 21.4C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:19 23.1C - 21.4C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:24 23.1C - 21.4C 1011.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:29 23.2C - 21.4C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:34 23.2C - 21.5C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:40 23.3C - 21.6C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:46 23.3C - 21.6C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:52 23.4C - 21.9C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:57 23.6C - 22.0C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:03 23.8C - 22.3C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:09 24.2C - 22.8C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:15 24.5C - 22.9C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:20 24.8C - 23.3C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:26 25.2C - 23.7C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:32 25.6C - 23.8C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:37 26.0C - 24.1C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:43 26.3C - 24.2C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:48 26.8C 29.9C 24.3C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:53 27.3C 31.1C 24.6C 1012.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:59 27.6C 31.3C 24.1C 1012.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h81% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:05 28.1C 32.2C 24.3C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:10 28.4C 33.1C 24.4C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h79% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:16 28.7C 33.3C 24.2C 1012.4hPaCalm 6.4km/h77% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:21 28.9C 34.0C 24.5C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h77% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:26 29.2C 34.3C 24.5C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h76% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:32 29.6C 35.0C 24.5C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h74% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:37 29.7C 35.3C 24.6C 1012.4hPaCalm 4.8km/h74% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:43 29.8C 35.0C 24.2C 1012.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h72% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:49 29.7C 34.7C 24.1C 1012.4hPaSW 1.6km/h 8.0km/h72% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:55 29.8C 34.7C 23.9C 1012.4hPaSW 1.6km/h 9.7km/h71% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:00 29.9C 34.9C 23.9C 1012.4hPaNNW 1.6km/h 1.6km/h70% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:06 30.6C 36.3C 24.3C 1012.4hPaSW 1.6km/h 8.0km/h69% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:12 30.6C 35.8C 23.8C 1012.4hPaCalm 3.2km/h67% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:17 30.3C 35.5C 23.9C 1012.4hPaNNE 1.6km/h 8.0km/h69% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:23 30.8C 36.2C 23.9C 1012.4hPaSW 1.6km/h 9.7km/h67% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:29 31.7C 38.4C 24.8C 1012.4hPaCalm 9.7km/h67% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:35 31.7C 37.3C 23.8C 1012.4hPaCalm 4.8km/h63% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:41 32.3C 38.9C 24.4C 1012.8hPaCalm 1.6km/h63% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:47 31.9C 37.4C 23.7C 1012.8hPaCalm 1.6km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:53 31.9C 37.4C 23.7C 1012.4hPaCalm 3.2km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:59 32.3C 38.4C 24.1C 1012.4hPaCalm 9.7km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:04 32.3C 37.1C 22.9C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:09 32.1C 36.9C 23.1C 1012.8hPaCalm 3.2km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:15 31.8C 36.7C 23.1C 1012.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:21 32.1C 37.2C 23.3C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:27 33.1C 38.6C 23.4C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:33 32.8C 37.9C 23.2C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:39 32.8C 39.0C 24.0C 1012.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:45 33.6C 40.0C 23.9C 1012.4hPaCalm 3.2km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:51 34.1C 40.5C 23.8C 1012.4hPaCalm 3.2km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:56 33.8C 38.9C 22.9C 1012.1hPaCalm 6.4km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:02 33.8C 39.4C 23.2C 1012.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h54% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:07 33.9C 39.7C 23.3C 1012.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h54% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:13 34.1C 38.9C 22.5C 1012.1hPaSSW 1.6km/h 8.0km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:19 33.9C 39.0C 22.7C 1011.7hPaESE 1.6km/h 8.0km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:24 33.9C 39.3C 23.0C 1011.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:30 33.7C 39.5C 23.4C 1011.7hPaSW 1.6km/h 3.2km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:36 34.1C 39.7C 23.2C 1011.7hPaSW 1.6km/h 8.0km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:42 34.2C 39.5C 22.9C 1011.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:48 34.2C 38.9C 22.6C 1011.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:54 33.9C 39.0C 22.7C 1011.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:00 34.8C 40.3C 22.9C 1011.4hPaSSW 1.6km/h 4.8km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:06 34.9C 39.3C 21.9C 1011.4hPaWest 1.6km/h 4.8km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:11 34.2C 38.5C 22.0C 1011.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:17 34.8C 41.5C 23.8C 1011.4hPaCalm 3.2km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:23 35.8C 41.3C 22.7C 1011.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:28 35.8C 40.5C 22.0C 1011.1hPaCalm 6.4km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:34 36.1C 40.9C 22.3C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:39 35.9C 40.9C 22.2C 1011.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:45 35.4C 40.2C 22.4C 1011.1hPaSW 1.6km/h 3.2km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:50 34.9C 39.3C 22.2C 1011.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:55 34.6C 40.4C 23.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h52% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:00 34.2C 39.1C 22.6C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:06 35.3C 41.5C 23.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:11 35.6C 40.8C 22.5C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:16 35.2C 40.8C 22.9C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:22 35.2C 40.7C 22.8C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h49% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:27 35.7C 41.6C 23.0C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:33 36.7C 43.0C 23.2C 1010.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:39 37.2C 43.4C 23.3C 1010.0hPaCalm 3.2km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:44 36.2C 41.8C 22.7C 1010.0hPaCalm 3.2km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:50 36.1C 41.7C 22.7C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:56 35.7C 41.2C 22.7C 1010.0hPaCalm 1.6km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:01 36.6C 43.6C 23.8C 1010.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h48% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:07 37.3C 43.2C 22.7C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:13 36.1C 41.7C 22.7C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:18 35.7C 40.7C 22.3C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:23 35.2C 39.9C 22.2C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:29 36.6C 41.9C 22.3C 1009.7hPaCalm 4.8km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:34 37.6C 43.3C 22.8C 1009.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:39 36.8C 42.0C 22.2C 1009.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:45 36.7C 42.1C 22.8C 1009.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:51 36.6C 41.6C 22.0C 1009.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:57 36.9C 42.2C 22.3C 1009.4hPaCalm 4.8km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:03 36.7C 41.7C 22.1C 1009.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:09 36.6C 42.0C 22.7C 1009.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:14 37.4C 43.4C 23.1C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:20 37.1C 42.2C 22.4C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:25 36.8C 43.0C 22.9C 1009.0hPaCalm 1.6km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:31 37.0C 42.5C 22.7C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:36 36.2C 41.1C 22.1C 1009.0hPaCalm 3.2km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:41 35.8C 40.5C 22.0C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:46 35.3C 39.9C 21.9C 1009.0hPaCalm 1.6km/h46% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:52 35.0C 39.5C 22.0C 1009.0hPaCalm 0.0km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalTimeTemp.Heat IndexDew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)Clouds00:01 26.7C 29.2C 23.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:06 26.7C 29.2C 23.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 3.2km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:11 26.7C 29.2C 23.3C 1010.7hPaESE 1.6km/h 1.6km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:16 26.6C - 23.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:21 26.5C - 23.2C 1010.7hPaENE 1.6km/h 1.6km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:26 26.4C - 23.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:31 26.4C - 23.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:36 26.3C - 23.2C 1010.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:42 26.2C - 23.3C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:47 26.2C - 23.1C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:52 26.2C - 23.2C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---00:57 26.1C - 23.2C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:02 26.1C - 23.2C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:07 26.0C - 23.1C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:12 26.0C - 23.1C 1010.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:17 25.9C - 23.1C 1010.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:22 25.9C - 23.1C 1010.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:27 26.0C - 23.1C 1010.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:32 25.9C - 23.1C 1010.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:38 25.9C - 23.1C 1010.7hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:43 25.9C - 23.0C 1010.7hPaCalm 1.6km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total---01:48 25.9C - 23.0C 1010.7hPaCalm "
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by SKAGEN on   25,  2013
  "?2013"???????"??????400????????????????I??????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????Q?????????????????????????????????????????????????18????????????????????????877???525????37??364,???????????(85)=??=????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????921????62???4?118,/td>68??02,????????????????????????????????????????????????) ??511-004 ????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????(??????????=??????????:???????????????????"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by -CHANEL on   26,  2013
  "Facebook and the ad business:The prospectus summarizes Facebook's revenue machine this way: "We offer advertising solutions that are designed to be more engaging and relevant for users in order to help advertisers better achieve their goals. I expect,International Editions : Thomson Reuters is the world's largest international multimedia news agency stock market, Felip?o confirmou a equipe.By Matthew Goldstein and Jennifer AblanIn the end one of the more memorable takeaways from the Steve Cohen we unearthed is the between the lawyers over what to call the billionaire hedge fund manager: "Stevey" or "Mr. "Aunque las diferencias de dise? Apple declinó hacer comentarios sobre las acciones de Dickson."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by canada goose pas cher on   26,  2013
  "Reste la cause principale, celle qui fournit l'essentiel du bataillon : le gel du barème de l'imp?t sur le revenu. Décidée par le gouvernement Fillon fin 2011 ? avec application sur les imp?ts payés en 2012 ?, cette mesure technique consistait à laisser changer la grille qui permet de fixer l'imp?t payé par part : 5,5% pour les revenus compris entre 5963 ? et 11896?; 14% entre 11897? et 26420?, etc. Depuis plus de trente ans, le barème avait été réévalué chaque année. Pas cette fois. La mesure permettait ainsi de faire entrer 1,7 Md? par an dans les caisses de l'Etat. Pas négligeable en temps de crise."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by Isabel Marant Basket on   26,  2013
  "Le fait que le Bureau jouisse d'une popularité et d'un respect jusque chez les personnes qu'il est sensé traquer nous interpelle. La raison de cette popularité tient, sans doute, au fait que, dès le début de son histoire, le FBI a su fabriquer sa propre légende, son propre mythe qui a sa place centrale au sein de nos mythologies."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by doudoune moncler home on   26,  2013
  "Inspiré de faits réels, "Les enfants de la liberté" raconte l'histoire du père et de l'oncle de l'auteur, juifs résistants, membres de la brigade Marcel Langer, des MOI toulousains. Claude et son frère Raymond, dit "Jeannot", s'engagent dans la résistance auprès de la brigade Marcel Langer à Toulouse, qui compte des immigrés italiens, roumains, espagnols, portugais, hongrois... dans la lutte contre l'occupation nazie et les collaborateurs fran?ais. Tour à tour déportés, emprisonnés, torturés, ces adolescents sont pris dans la tourmente de la Seconde Guerre mondiale et deviennent adultes avant l'heure.Que pensez-vous de la méthode Le Dietmed ?"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by moncler pas cher on   27,  2013
  "Avant tout refuser les inégalités sociales, construire un monde de partage, de mise en commun, par exemple en promotionnant une autre utilisation de l'argent pour un développement social et écologique qui pourrait passer, notamment par la nationalisation des banques, pour une nouvelle politique du crédit, sur critères sociaux et écologiques, la création de fonds régionaux pour l'emploi et la formation. Deuxièmement une ma?trise sociale des marchés avec de nouveaux droits pour les salariés dans la gestion des entreprises publiques et privées, la reconquête et la création de grands services publics concernant toutes les activités portant intérêt général : éducation, santé, information, énergie, transport, logement."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by ?? ???? on   27,  2013
  "the ubiquitous kalashnikov with varnished wooden stocks. complete online training module, We have cars that beep when youre getting too close to the semi in the next lane. chooses to continue killing innocent civilians not with chemical weapons but with bombs,President Obama's decision to seek congressional authorization for military action against Syria was a good one "Other prophets have followers with a sense of humour!." Today the Mail & Guardian editor Nic Dawes -- after meeting with the Council of Muslim Theologians -- reportedly said Last week Dawes published explaining his decision to run the cartoon At one point Dawes writes: "This is an enormously complex and sensitive subject but I felt that Zapiro had attempted to handle it with care Unlike some other cartoonists who have tackled the same subject he had not used Islamophobic imagery nor had he mocked the prophet" Zapiro is no stranger to political controversy which includes by ANC President Jacob Zuma for defamation Also receiving threats as a result of "Draw Muhammad Day" were online administrators The person who runs says she drew a range of response "I have been bombarded with a torrent of angry letters repeated hacking attempts and yes death threats" says the site administrator who spoke on condition of anonymity and who goes by the moniker "Infidel Bear" "Some have been somewhat vague and yet many others were very clear about their intentions Members of the group have been subjected to the same treatment -- many have received death threats against themselves and members of their families""Our goal is to demonstrate that it's OK to talk about Islam specifically and that if we want to draw Mohammad we will not be intimidated or silenced by those who want to subjugate us simply because they find what we do offensive Muslim religious guidelines do not apply to non-Muslims -- it's as simple as that" says "Infidel Bear" whose site has more than 18000 "supporters"Reason magazine also participated in last week's campaign (which produced three winners) Editor-in-chief Matt Welch says Reason didn't receive "much in the way of specific eyebrow-raising threats nor frankly did I expect there to be""I certainly take heart that the world did not blow up on Thursday and 14-billion Muslims didn't activate into suicide bombers just because some kids got goofy on the Facebook" Welch tells Comic Riffs but dryly "I think it actually provoked some pretty interesting discussions about the comparative international rules and mores regarding free speech which was indeed the point"Lars Vilks likewise will continue to provoke free-speech discussions As he plans to return to Uppsala he will also continue to make news if he provokes anything more than that but what he has become to some -- whether by calculation or unforeseen circumstance -- is a symbol of "absolute" free speech." She said she remembers little of what happened and later came to believe that she had been sexually assaulted based on rumors and statements allegedly made by the accused. among other topics. Those school visits resulted in more stories that came from student ideas than Id like to admit. "Id love to come to your class to talk about writing and reading. In September, which has been damaged by trucks driving across the surface and tent stakes puncturing the pipes. GRAPHIC: Jason Bartz, Organizations accounting for Romney's totals raised and spent funds are: Romney for President."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by adidas ????? adizero on   28,  2013
  "9%???????????(??????)?063????47??012,????????????????????142??????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by http://www.jpwatchessale.tk/Salvatore%20Marra-2929/ on   28,  2013
  "0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:21 31.7C 38.6C 24.9C 1015.8hPaCalm 6.4km/h67% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:26 31.8C 39.2C 25.2C 1016.1hPaESE 1.8km/h 6.4km/h68% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:31 31.9C 39.9C 25.6C 1016.1hPaSouth 9.0km/h 9.0km/h69% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:36 31.5C 38.3C 24.9C 1016.1hPaSSW 6.1km/h 9.0km/h68% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:41 31.0C 37.3C 24.7C 1015.8hPaSSE 5.5km/h 9.0km/h69% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:46 31.0C 37.3C 24.7C 1016.1hPaSSW 10.1km/h 10.1km/h69% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:51 31.2C 37.6C 24.6C 1016.1hPaSouth 4.7km/h 10.1km/h68% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:56 31.6C 38.3C 24.8C 1015.8hPaSouth 7.9km/h 10.1km/h67% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:01 31.8C 38.9C 25.0C 1015.8hPaSouth 2.9km/h 7.9km/h67% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:06 31.9C 38.9C 24.8C 1015.8hPaSouth 4.3km/h 7.9km/h66% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:11 32.1C 38.6C 24.5C 1015.8hPaSW 4.0km/h 4.3km/h64% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:16 32.2C 39.3C 24.8C 1015.8hPaSouth 2.9km/h 4.3km/h65% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:21 32.8C 40.2C 24.8C 1015.8hPaSE 7.2km/h 7.2km/h63% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:25 33.0C 40.6C 25.1C 1015.8hPaSSW 4.0km/h 7.2km/h63% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:30 33.4C 41.1C 24.9C 1015.8hPaSSE 4.3km/h 7.2km/h61% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:35 33.6C 41.1C 24.8C 1015.8hPaNNW 1.8km/h 4.3km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:40 33.6C 41.1C 24.8C 1016.1hPaWest 2.9km/h 4.3km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:45 33.4C 40.7C 24.6C 1015.8hPaWSW 1.8km/h 6.4km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:50 33.2C 40.8C 24.9C 1016.1hPaNW 2.1km/h 6.4km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:55 33.3C 40.4C 24.5C 1016.1hPaWest 2.9km/h 2.9km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:00 33.3C 40.0C 24.2C 1016.1hPaWSW 2.9km/h 2.9km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:05 33.4C 40.7C 24.6C 1016.1hPaWest 3.2km/h 3.2km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:10 33.8C 41.7C 25.0C 1015.8hPaSouth 5.0km/h 7.2km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:15 34.0C 42.2C 25.2C 1015.8hPaSSE 7.6km/h 7.6km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:20 34.2C 41.9C 24.8C 1015.8hPaCalm 7.6km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:25 33.9C 40.4C 24.2C 1015.8hPaSSE 2.9km/h 7.6km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:30 33.4C 39.9C 24.1C 1015.8hPaCalm 4.0km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:35 32.9C 39.0C 24.1C 1015.8hPaWest 2.6km/h 5.8km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:40 32.7C 38.5C 23.7C 1015.8hPaNNW 3.5km/h 5.8km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:45 32.9C 39.0C 24.1C 1015.8hPaNNW 4.0km/h 4.0km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:50 33.6C 39.6C 23.6C 1015.8hPaSW 2.9km/h 4.0km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:55 33.6C 40.0C 23.9C 1015.8hPaCalm 4.0km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:00 33.8C 40.9C 24.4C 1015.8hPaCalm 6.4km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:05 34.0C 41.4C 24.6C 1015.8hPaSouth 1.8km/h 6.4km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:10 34.2C 41.9C 24.8C 1015.8hPaCalm 4.3km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:15 34.5C 41.9C 24.5C 1015.8hPaNNW 1.8km/h 1.8km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:20 33.4C 39.2C 23.7C 1015.8hPaCalm 2.6km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:25 32.6C 38.2C 23.6C 1015.8hPaNW 2.9km/h 2.9km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:30 32.3C 37.5C 23.3C 1015.8hPaNW 4.0km/h 4.0km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:35 32.1C 37.3C 23.4C 1015.8hPaCalm 4.0km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:40 32.0C 37.1C 23.3C 1015.8hPaNW 2.1km/h 4.0km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:45 32.5C 38.3C 23.8C 1015.5hPaSSW 5.0km/h 6.1km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:50 33.0C 38.8C 23.6C 1015.5hPaNNW 2.9km/h 6.1km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:55 33.2C 39.4C 23.8C 1015.8hPaWSW 3.2km/h 5.0km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:00 33.0C 37.5C 22.7C 1015.5hPaCalm 4.0km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:05 32.7C 37.5C 22.8C 1015.8hPaESE 7.6km/h 7.6km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:10 33.5C 40.1C 24.1C 1015.5hPaSW 4.0km/h 7.6km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:15 33.4C 39.2C 23.7C 1015.5hPaCalm 7.6km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:20 33.2C 38.3C 23.2C 1015.5hPaWNW 2.6km/h 4.0km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:25 33.2C 39.0C 23.6C 1015.1hPaWSW 2.9km/h 2.9km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:30 33.8C 38.7C 22.9C 1015.1hPaSSE 2.6km/h 2.9km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:35 34.0C 40.2C 23.7C 1015.1hPaSouth 9.0km/h 9.0km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:40 34.0C 39.8C 23.4C 1015.1hPaWSW 2.9km/h 9.0km/h54% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:45 33.8C 39.4C 23.5C 1015.1hPaSW 3.2km/h 9.0km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:50 33.6C 38.9C 23.3C 1015.1hPaNNW 1.8km/h 3.2km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:55 33.5C 38.6C 22.9C 1014.8hPaCalm 3.2km/h54% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:00 33.5C 38.6C 22.9C 1014.8hPaWSW 2.1km/h 7.9km/h54% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:05 33.7C 39.1C 23.4C 1014.8hPaWest 4.7km/h 7.9km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:10 33.6C 38.2C 22.7C 1014.8hPaCalm 4.7km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:15 33.2C 38.3C 23.2C 1014.8hPaCalm 2.9km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:20 33.2C 38.3C 23.2C 1014.8hPaCalm 1.4km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:25 33.3C 38.6C 23.3C 1014.8hPaENE 5.0km/h 5.0km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:30 33.1C 38.1C 22.8C 1014.8hPaWest 4.3km/h 5.0km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:35 33.0C 37.8C 23.0C 1014.8hPaWest 5.5km/h 5.5km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:40 32.8C 37.1C 22.5C 1014.8hPaNW 4.7km/h 5.5km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:45 32.6C 37.9C 23.3C 1014.4hPaNW 2.9km/h 5.5km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:50 32.6C 37.3C 22.7C 1014.4hPaWNW 2.6km/h 4.7km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:55 32.8C 38.1C 23.4C 1014.4hPaCalm 2.9km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:00 32.8C 37.8C 23.1C 1014.4hPaCalm 4.0km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total16:05 32.9C 37.1C 22.3C 1014.4hPaWNW 5.0km/h 5.0km/h54% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalTimeTemp.Heat IndexDew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)00:01 26.0C - 23.9C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:18 25.9C - 23.9C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:35 25.8C - 23.9C 1014.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:50 25.7C - 23.9C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:05 25.6C - 23.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:24 25.5C - 23.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:39 25.5C - 23.9C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:53 25.4C - 23.9C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:09 25.3C - 23.9C 1013.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:26 25.3C - 23.9C 1013.4hPaWSW 1.6km/h 1.6km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:41 25.3C - 23.9C 1013.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:57 25.4C - 23.9C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:15 25.3C - 23.9C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:31 25.3C - 23.9C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:44 25.3C - 23.9C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:01 25.3C - 23.9C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:18 25.3C - 23.9C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:34 25.3C - 23.9C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:48 25.3C - 23.9C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:05 25.3C - 24.4C 1013.1hPaSE 1.6km/h 3.2km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:20 25.6C - 24.4C 1013.1hPaESE 3.2km/h 4.8km/h94% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:37 25.7C - 25.0C 1013.4hPaSE 4.8km/h 4.8km/h94% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:52 25.8C - 24.4C 1013.4hPaESE 3.2km/h 4.8km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:08 25.7C - 23.9C 1013.4hPaCalm 9.7km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:25 25.9C - 22.8C 1013.8hPaSE 1.6km/h 9.7km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:40 26.1C - 23.3C 1014.1hPaCalm 4.8km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:59 25.9C - 23.3C 1014.1hPaSE 3.2km/h 4.8km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:12 25.8C - 23.3C 1014.1hPaSE 1.6km/h 4.8km/h85% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:28 25.7C - 23.3C 1014.4hPaCalm 3.2km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:44 25.7C - 23.3C 1014.4hPaSE 3.2km/h 4.8km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:02 25.8C - 23.9C 1014.4hPaSE 1.6km/h 8.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:17 26.1C - 24.4C 1014.4hPaSE 4.8km/h 8.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:32 26.4C - 23.9C 1014.4hPaCalm 4.8km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:51 27.4C 30.9C 23.9C 1014.8hPaSE 6.4km/h 8.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:04 28.1C 32.4C 24.4C 1014.8hPaSE 1.6km/h 11.3km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:21 28.8C 33.7C 24.4C 1014.8hPaSE 9.7km/h 9.7km/h77% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:37 29.3C 35.0C 25.0C 1015.1hPaSE 1.6km/h 4.8km/h77% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:53 30.1C 36.2C 25.0C 1014.8hPaCalm 11.3km/h74% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:09 30.6C 37.6C 25.6C 1015.1hPaSE 4.8km/h 8.0km/h74% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:24 30.4C 36.1C 24.4C 1015.1hPaSW 1.6km/h 6.4km/h71% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:41 29.8C 35.7C 25.0C 1015.1hPaSE 1.6km/h 8.0km/h76% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:55 31.0C 39.2C 26.1C 1015.1hPaWSW 6.4km/h 9.7km/h74% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:14 30.8C 38.1C 25.6C 1015.1hPaCalm 9.7km/h73% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:28 31.1C 37.9C 25.0C 1015.1hPaSW 3.2km/h 9.7km/h70% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:43 31.6C 38.5C 25.0C 1015.1hPaSW 3.2km/h 11.3km/h69% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:00 31.6C 38.6C 25.0C 1015.1hPaSSW 1.6km/h 12.9km/h68% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:17 32.0C 39.0C 25.0C 1015.1hPaSouth 3.2km/h 9.7km/h67% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:34 31.8C 38.9C 25.0C 1015.1hPaSW 3.2km/h 14.5km/h67% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:48 32.1C 39.8C 25.6C 1015.1hPaWest 1.6km/h 12.9km/h68% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:04 32.3C 39.4C 25.0C 1015.1hPaNNW 1.6km/h 14.5km/h65% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:22 32.4C 39.9C 25.0C 1015.1hPaSW 4.8km/h 14.5km/h64% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:35 32.5C 38.9C 24.4C 1014.8hPaWSW 1.6km/h 11.3km/h63% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:52 33.2C 40.7C 25.0C 1014.8hPaWest 3.2km/h 11.3km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:09 32.9C 39.0C 23.9C 1014.8hPaNorth 3.2km/h 12.9km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:23 33.1C 39.7C 24.4C 1014.4hPaSW 6.4km/h 12.9km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:39 33.0C 40.6C 25.0C 1014.4hPaSW 4.8km/h 12.9km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total14:55 32.9C 40.3C 25.0C 1014.1hPaWSW 6.4km/h 8.0km/h64% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:13 32.6C 38.5C 23.9C 1014.1hPaSW 6.4km/h 14.5km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:28 32.6C 38.5C 23.9C 1014.1hPaSW 3.2km/h 14.5km/h61% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:43 32.6C 39.2C 24.4C 1013.8hPaWest 1.6km/h 16.1km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total15:59 32.7C 38.0C 23.3C 1013.4hPaWSW 6.4km/h 11.3km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm totalTimeTemp.Heat IndexDew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)00:07 24.4C - 24.1C 1010.4hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total00:22 24.2C - 23.9C 1010.4hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total00:37 24.2C - 23.9C 1010.0hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total00:52 24.1C - 23.8C 1010.0hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total01:07 24.2C - 23.9C 1009.7hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total01:23 24.1C - 23.8C 1009.7hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total01:38 24.2C - 23.9C 1009.7hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total01:53 24.3C - 23.9C 1009.7hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total02:08 24.2C - 23.9C 1009.4hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total02:23 24.1C - 23.8C 1009.4hPaWest 2.7km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total02:39 24.2C - 23.9C 1009.4hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total02:54 24.0C - 23.7C 1009.4hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total03:09 24.1C - 23.8C 1009.4hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total03:24 24.1C - 23.8C 1009.4hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total03:40 24.5C - 24.2C 1009.0hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total03:55 24.5C - 24.2C 1009.0hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total04:11 24.7C - 24.4C 1009.0hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total04:26 24.7C - 24.4C 1009.0hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total04:42 24.9C - 24.6C 1009.4hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total04:57 24.7C - 24.4C 1009.4hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total05:12 24.9C - 24.6C 1009.4hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total05:27 25.0C - 24.7C 1009.0hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total05:42 25.1C - 24.8C 1009.4hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total05:57 25.1C - 24.8C 1009.4hPaWest 1.8km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total06:13 25.1C - 24.8C 1009.7hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total06:28 24.6C - 24.3C 1010.0hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total06:43 24.2C - 23.9C 1010.0hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total06:58 24.0C - 23.7C 1010.0hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total07:13 23.7C - 23.4C 1010.4hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total07:29 23.9C - 23.6C 1010.4hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total07:44 23.9C - 23.6C 1010.4hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total07:59 24.3C - 23.9C 1010.7hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total08:14 24.8C - 24.4C 1010.7hPaCalm -98%-/ 0.0mm total08:29 25.7C - 25.4C 1010.7hPaSouth 2.7km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total08:45 27.4C 33.0C 27.1C 1010.7hPaSouth 1.8km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total09:00 30.5C 45.7C 30.2C 1010.7hPaWNW 3.5km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total09:15 32.4C 55.1C 32.1C 1010.7hPaNNW 2.7km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total09:30 34.6C 67.7C 34.2C 1011.1hPaNorth 3.5km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total09:45 35.5C 73.1C 35.1C 1011.1hPaWNW 2.7km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total10:00 37.2C 84.6C 36.8C 1011.1hPaEast 2.7km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total10:16 35.7C 74.6C 35.3C 1011.1hPaNorth 4.3km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total10:31 36.1C 77.1C 35.7C 1011.4hPaWest 3.5km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total10:46 34.1C 64.7C 33.7C 1011.1hPaESE 6.0km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total11:01 34.9C 69.3C 34.5C 1011.1hPaNorth 3.5km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total11:16 33.1C 59.0C 32.8C 1011.1hPaESE 3.5km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total11:32 33.6C 61.8C 33.2C 1011.1hPaESE 10.1km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total11:47 34.9C 69.3C 34.5C 1011.1hPaENE 7.6km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total12:02 33.8C 62.7C 33.4C 1011.1hPaENE 7.6km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total12:17 33.4C 60.5C 33.0C 1011.1hPaESE 5.1km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total12:32 35.4C 72.4C 35.0C 1011.1hPaEast 7.6km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total12:48 34.4C 66.3C 34.0C 1011.1hPaNE 7.6km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total13:03 34.6C 67.7C 34.2C 1011.1hPaESE 6.8km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total13:18 35.8C 74.9C 35.4C 1011.1hPaSE 4.3km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total13:33 34.5C 67.0C 34.1C 1010.7hPaSouth 3.5km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total13:49 35.0C 70.0C 34.6C 1010.7hPaSSW 7.6km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total14:04 35.7C 74.6C 35.3C 1010.7hPaESE 9.3km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total14:19 36.0C 76.4C 35.6C 1010.7hPaSSW 6.0km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total14:34 36.0C 76.4C 35.6C 1010.4hPaEast 9.3km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total14:49 36.2C 77.8C 35.8C 1010.0hPaESE 9.3km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total15:05 36.4C 78.9C 36.0C 1010.0hPaESE 6.8km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total15:20 35.3C 71.7C 34.9C 1010.0hPaEast 7.6km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total15:35 37.3C 84.9C 36.9C 1009.7hPaEast 7.6km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total15:50 36.7C 81.1C 36.3C 1009.7hPaEast 8.5km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm total16:05 37.7C 88.1C 37.3C 1009.4hPaSSE 7.6km/h -98%-/ 0.0mm totalTimeTemp.Heat IndexDew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)00:01 25.3C - 23.9C 1014.8hPaCalm -91%-/ 29.2mm total00:16 25.3C - 23.9C 1014.8hPaCalm -91%-/ 0.0mm total00:31 25.2C - 23.9C 1014.8hPaCalm -92%-/ 0.0mm total00:46 25.3C - 23.9C 1014.8hPaCalm -93%-/ 0.0mm total01:01 25.3C - 23.9C 1014.4hPaCalm -93%-/ 0.0mm total01:16 25.1C - 23.9C 1014.4hPaCalm -93%-/ 0.0mm total01:31 24.9C - 23.9C 1014.1hPaCalm -92%-/ 0.0mm total01:46 24.8C - 23.9C 1014.1hPaCalm -93%-/ 0.0mm total02:01 24.7C - 23.3C 1014.1hPaCalm -93%-/ 0.0mm total02:16 24.7C - 23.3C 1014.1hPaCalm -93%-/ 0.0mm total02:31 24.9C - 23.9C 1014.1hPaCalm -93%-/ 0.0mm total02:46 24.9C - 23.9C 1013.8hPaCalm -93%-/ 0.0mm total03:01 24.9C - 23.9C 1014.1hPaCalm -93%-/ 0.0mm total03:16 24.9C - 23.9C 1013.8hPaCalm -93%-/ 0.0mm total03:31 24.9C - 23.9C 1013.8hPaCalm -94%-/ 0.0mm total03:46 24.8C - 23.9C 1013.8hPaCalm -94%-/ 0.0mm total04:01 24.9C - 23.9C 1013.8hPaCalm -94%-/ 0.0mm total04:16 25.1C - 24.4C 1013.8hPaCalm -95%-/ 0.0mm total04:31 25.0C - 23.9C 1013.8hPaCalm -94%-/ 0.0mm total04:46 25.0C - 24.4C 1013.8hPaCalm -95%-/ 0.0mm total05:01 25.2C - 24.4C 1013.8hPaCalm -95%-/ 0.0mm total05:16 25.2C - 24.4C 1013.8hPaCalm -94%-/ 0.0mm total05:31 25.3C - 24.4C 1014.1hPaCalm -94%-/ 0.0mm total05:46 25.2C - 24.4C 1014.1hPaCalm -94%-/ 0.0mm total06:01 25.1C - 23.9C 1014.1hPaCalm -94%-/ 0.0mm total06:16 25.1C - 22.8C 1014.4hPaCalm -86%-/ 0.0mm total06:31 25.2C - 22.8C 1014.4hPaCalm -86%-/ 0.0mm total06:46 25.3C - 22.8C 1014.8hPaCalm -87%-/ 0.0mm total07:01 25.0C - 22.8C 1014.8hPaCalm -88%-/ 0.0mm total07:17 24.7C - 22.8C 1014.8hPaCalm -89%-/ 0.0mm total07:31 24.8C - 22.8C 1015.1hPaCalm -89%-/ 0.0mm total07:46 25.1C - 23.3C 1015.1hPaCalm -90%-/ 0.0mm total08:02 25.3C - 23.3C 1015.1hPaCalm -90%-/ 0.0mm total08:16 25.9C - 23.9C 1015.1hPaCalm -88%-/ 0.0mm total08:31 27.3C 30.6C 23.9C 1015.1hPaCalm -81%-/ 0.0mm total08:47 28.2C 32.5C 24.4C 1015.1hPaSouth 1.6km/h -79%-/ 0.0mm total09:01 28.2C 32.0C 23.9C 1015.5hPaCalm -78%-/ 0.0mm total09:16 28.7C 34.0C 25.0C 1015.5hPaCalm -79%-/ 0.0mm total09:32 29.2C 34.8C 25.0C 1015.5hPaSSW 1.6km/h -79%-/ 0.0mm total09:46 29.7C 36.3C 25.6C 1015.5hPaCalm -77%-/ 0.0mm total10:01 29.9C 36.0C 25.0C 1015.8hPaSE 4.8km/h -75%-/ 0.0mm total10:16 29.6C 35.3C 25.0C 1015.8hPaSW 3.2km/h -77%-/ 0.0mm total10:31 29.4C 35.3C 25.0C 1015.8hPaCalm -78%-/ 0.0mm total10:47 29.3C 35.1C 25.0C 1015.8hPaSSW 4.8km/h -78%-/ 0.0mm total11:01 30.1C 36.3C 25.0C 1015.8hPaCalm -73%-/ 0.0mm total11:16 30.6C 37.0C 25.0C 1015.8hPaSW 1.6km/h -71%-/ 0.0mm total11:32 31.0C 37.0C 24.4C 1015.8hPaCalm -69%-/ 0.0mm total11:47 31.1C 38.5C 25.6C 1015.8hPaSouth 1.6km/h -71%-/ 0.0mm total12:01 31.1C 37.0C 24.4C 1015.8hPaCalm -68%-/ 0.0mm total12:17 31.2C 37.9C 25.0C 1015.8hPaWest 1.6km/h -70%-/ 0.0mm total12:31 31.7C 37.2C 23.9C 1015.8hPaCalm -64%-/ 0.0mm total12:46 31.5C 37.7C 24.4C 1015.8hPaCalm -66%-/ 0.0mm total13:02 31.7C 38.8C 25.0C 1015.5hPaCalm -67%-/ 0.0mm total13:16 31.1C 37.1C 24.4C 1015.5hPaWSW 4.8km/h -68%-/ 0.0mm total13:31 30.9C 36.9C 24.4C 1015.5hPaCalm -68%-/ 0.0mm total13:47 31.4C 36.9C 23.9C 1015.5hPaCalm -64%-/ 0.0mm total14:01 31.7C 37.8C 24.4C 1015.1hPaWNW 6.4km/h -65%-/ 0.0mm total14:16 32.1C 39.3C 25.0C 1015.1hPaSSE 1.6km/h -65%-/ 0.0mm total14:32 32.3C 38.1C 23.9C 1015.1hPaWSW 6.4km/h -61%-/ 0.0mm total14:46 31.9C 37.4C 23.9C 1014.8hPaCalm -62%-/ 0.0mm total15:01 31.9C 38.2C 24.4C 1014.8hPaWest 11.3km/h -64%-/ 0.0mm total15:17 31.8C 37.5C 23.9C 1014.8hPaWNW 3.2km/h -63%-/ 0.0mm total15:31 31.5C 36.5C 23.3C 1014.4hPaWest 3.2km/h -63%-/ 0.0mm total15:47 31.1C 35.9C 23.3C 1014.4hPaWest 8.0km/h -64%-/ 0.0mm total16:02 31.3C 36.7C 23.9C 1014.1hPaWest 6.4km/h -64%-/ 0.0mm totalTimeTemp.Heat IndexDew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)Solar Radiation00:02 25.4C - 23.1C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^200:07 25.4C - 23.1C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^200:12 25.3C - 23.0C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^200:17 25.3C - 23.2C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^200:22 25.3C - 23.2C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^200:27 25.2C - 23.1C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^200:32 25.2C - 23.1C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^200:42 25.2C - 23.1C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^200:47 25.1C - 23.0C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^200:57 25.0C - 22.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^201:02 25.0C - 22.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^201:07 25.0C - 22.9C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^201:17 24.9C - 22.9C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^201:27 25.0C - 23.1C 1013.4hPaSW 1.6km/h 1.6km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^201:32 25.0C - 23.1C 1013.4hPaSSW 1.6km/h 1.6km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^201:37 25.1C - 23.3C 1013.4hPaSSW 1.6km/h 1.6km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^201:42 25.1C - 23.3C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^201:52 25.1C - 23.3C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^202:02 25.1C - 23.3C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^202:12 25.1C - 23.3C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^202:22 25.1C - 23.3C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^202:32 25.1C - 23.6C 1013.1hPaSSW 1.6km/h 1.6km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^202:42 25.2C - 23.7C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^202:52 25.2C - 23.7C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^203:02 25.1C - 23.6C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^203:12 25.1C - 23.6C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^203:22 25.1C - 23.6C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^203:32 25.2C - 23.7C 1013.1hPaSSE 1.6km/h 3.2km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^203:42 25.2C - 23.7C 1013.1hPaSSE 1.6km/h 1.6km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^203:52 25.3C - 23.9C 1013.1hPaESE 3.2km/h 3.2km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^204:02 25.4C - 24.0C 1012.8hPaESE 1.6km/h 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^204:07 25.4C - 24.0C 1012.8hPaESE 1.6km/h 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^204:17 25.4C - 24.0C 1012.8hPaESE 1.6km/h 4.8km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^204:27 25.4C - 24.0C 1012.8hPaESE 1.6km/h 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^204:32 25.4C - 24.0C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^204:37 25.4C - 24.0C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^204:42 25.3C - 23.9C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^204:52 25.2C - 23.8C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^204:57 25.2C - 23.8C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^205:07 25.1C - 23.7C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^205:12 25.1C - 23.7C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^205:22 25.0C - 23.6C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^205:32 25.0C - 23.6C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^205:37 25.0C - 23.6C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^205:42 25.0C - 23.8C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^205:52 25.0C - 23.8C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^206:02 25.0C - 23.8C 1013.1hPaESE 1.6km/h 1.6km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^206:07 25.0C - 23.8C 1013.4hPaESE 1.6km/h 1.6km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^206:17 25.1C - 23.9C 1013.4hPaSSE 3.2km/h 3.2km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^206:27 24.8C - 23.4C 1013.4hPaSSE 3.2km/h 3.2km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^206:37 24.4C - 23.1C 1013.8hPaSSE 3.2km/h 8.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^206:47 24.3C - 22.9C 1013.8hPaSSE 1.6km/h 3.2km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^206:57 24.3C - 22.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 1.6km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^207:07 24.3C - 22.8C 1014.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total0 watts/m^207:17 24.3C - 22.8C 1014.1hPaSSE 3.2km/h 3.2km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11 watts/m^207:22 24.4C - 22.9C 1014.1hPaSSE 3.2km/h 3.2km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12 watts/m^207:32 24.5C - 22.9C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total19 watts/m^207:42 24.7C - 23.2C 1014.1hPaEast 1.6km/h 3.2km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12 watts/m^207:47 24.9C - 23.5C 1014.4hPaSE 4.8km/h 11.3km/h92% 19.8mm/ 0.8mm total16 watts/m^207:57 24.7C - 23.2C 1014.4hPaNE 4.8km/h 8.0km/h91% 3.8mm/ 5.1mm total33 watts/m^208:07 24.7C - 23.3C 1014.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 1.3mm/ 5.1mm total148 watts/m^208:17 25.0C - 23.8C 1014.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total230 watts/m^208:27 25.5C - 24.4C 1014.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h94% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total264 watts/m^208:37 25.8C - 24.3C 1014.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h91% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total282 watts/m^208:42 26.0C - 24.2C 1014.4hPaSE 1.6km/h 4.8km/h90% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total294 watts/m^208:47 26.2C - 24.1C 1014.4hPaSE 3.2km/h 4.8km/h88% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total315 watts/m^208:57 26.7C 29.7C 24.4C 1014.4hPaSE 1.6km/h 3.2km/h87% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total347 watts/m^209:02 26.9C 30.3C 24.6C 1014.4hPaESE 1.6km/h 1.6km/h87% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total373 watts/m^209:12 27.2C 30.6C 24.4C 1014.4hPaESE 1.6km/h 1.6km/h85% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total405 watts/m^209:22 27.6C 31.7C 24.8C 1014.4hPaESE 1.6km/h 3.2km/h85% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total447 watts/m^209:32 28.1C 33.0C 25.2C 1014.8hPaESE 1.6km/h 1.6km/h84% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total480 watts/m^209:37 28.4C 33.8C 25.3C 1014.8hPaSE 1.6km/h 1.6km/h83% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total500 watts/m^209:47 28.7C 34.2C 25.3C 1014.8hPaSSE 4.8km/h 4.8km/h82% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total537 watts/m^209:57 29.1C 35.3C 25.7C 1014.8hPaSE 3.2km/h 4.8km/h82% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total567 watts/m^210:07 29.2C 34.8C 24.9C 1014.8hPaSSE 3.2km/h 3.2km/h78% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total669 watts/m^210:12 29.6C 36.0C 25.4C 1014.8hPaSSE 1.6km/h 1.6km/h78% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total681 watts/m^210:22 29.3C 34.8C 24.8C 1014.8hPaSSW 1.6km/h 1.6km/h77% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total128 watts/m^210:27 29.1C 34.7C 25.1C 1015.1hPaSSW 1.6km/h 1.6km/h79% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total165 watts/m^210:37 29.4C 35.1C 24.9C 1014.8hPaSouth 3.2km/h 8.0km/h77% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total294 watts/m^210:47 29.9C 35.9C 24.8C 1014.8hPaWSW 6.4km/h 11.3km/h74% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total343 watts/m^210:57 29.6C 34.8C 24.3C 1014.8hPaSW 4.8km/h 6.4km/h73% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total139 watts/m^211:02 29.4C 34.5C 24.3C 1014.8hPaSouth 4.8km/h 9.7km/h74% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total878 watts/m^211:12 30.4C 36.0C 24.3C 1014.8hPaSW 4.8km/h 9.7km/h70% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total802 watts/m^211:22 30.7C 35.9C 23.8C 1014.8hPaSSW 4.8km/h 16.1km/h67% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total850 watts/m^211:27 30.7C 35.9C 23.8C 1014.8hPaSSE 4.8km/h 16.1km/h67% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total913 watts/m^211:37 31.0C 36.7C 24.2C 1014.8hPaSSW 6.4km/h 6.4km/h67% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total991 watts/m^211:42 30.6C 35.6C 23.7C 1014.8hPaSSW 6.4km/h 9.7km/h67% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total1010 watts/m^211:52 30.8C 35.4C 23.2C 1014.8hPaSW 6.4km/h 6.4km/h64% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total294 watts/m^212:02 30.4C 35.0C 23.3C 1014.8hPaWSW 6.4km/h 8.0km/h66% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total1006 watts/m^212:07 30.7C 35.4C 23.3C 1014.8hPaWSW 6.4km/h 8.0km/h65% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total199 watts/m^212:17 30.8C 35.1C 22.9C 1014.4hPaSW 6.4km/h 6.4km/h63% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total999 watts/m^212:27 30.8C 35.4C 23.2C 1014.8hPaSW 8.0km/h 8.0km/h64% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total1003 watts/m^212:37 31.3C 35.6C 22.6C 1014.8hPaWSW 8.0km/h 11.3km/h60% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total1035 watts/m^212:47 31.6C 36.3C 23.1C 1014.8hPaSSW 8.0km/h 8.0km/h61% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total982 watts/m^212:52 31.6C 36.3C 23.1C 1014.8hPaSW 6.4km/h 6.4km/h61% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total1006 watts/m^213:02 31.4C 36.4C 23.3C 1014.4hPaSSW 6.4km/h 6.4km/h62% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total1013 watts/m^213:12 31.8C 37.3C 23.7C 1014.4hPaWSW 6.4km/h 11.3km/h62% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total187 watts/m^213:22 31.8C 37.3C 23.7C 1014.4hPaWSW 8.0km/h 11.3km/h62% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total992 watts/m^213:27 31.7C 36.9C 23.5C 1014.4hPaSSW 8.0km/h 11.3km/h62% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total1082 watts/m^213:37 31.6C 36.6C 23.4C 1014.4hPaSW 6.4km/h 9.7km/h62% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total234 watts/m^213:42 31.2C 36.4C 23.6C 1014.4hPaWest 4.8km/h 9.7km/h64% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total243 watts/m^213:52 31.3C 36.4C 23.4C 1014.4hPaWSW 4.8km/h 12.9km/h63% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total199 watts/m^214:02 31.4C 37.5C 24.3C 1014.1hPaWSW 4.8km/h 6.4km/h66% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total262 watts/m^214:12 31.3C 36.1C 23.2C 1014.1hPaSW 6.4km/h 12.9km/h62% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total238 watts/m^214:17 31.0C 35.4C 22.9C 1014.1hPaSW 6.4km/h 12.9km/h62% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total171 watts/m^214:27 32.1C 38.5C 24.4C 1014.1hPaWest 6.4km/h 9.7km/h64% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total940 watts/m^214:37 32.3C 37.4C 23.2C 1013.8hPaSW 6.4km/h 9.7km/h59% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total894 watts/m^214:47 32.2C 37.8C 23.7C 1013.8hPaSW 8.0km/h 9.7km/h61% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total869 watts/m^214:52 31.9C 36.6C 22.9C 1013.4hPaWNW 6.4km/h 8.0km/h59% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total864 watts/m^215:02 31.8C 35.8C 22.3C 1013.4hPaSSW 8.0km/h 8.0km/h57% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total846 watts/m^215:07 32.1C 36.3C 22.4C 1013.4hPaSW 8.0km/h 9.7km/h57% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total818 watts/m^215:17 32.2C 36.6C 22.6C 1013.4hPaSSW 8.0km/h 8.0km/h57% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total836 watts/m^215:27 31.8C 36.4C 22.8C 1013.4hPaWSW 8.0km/h 9.7km/h59% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total811 watts/m^215:32 31.6C 36.1C 22.8C 1013.4hPaSW 8.0km/h 16.1km/h60% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total832 watts/m^215:42 31.6C 36.3C 23.1C 1013.4hPaWNW 6.4km/h 6.4km/h61% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total127 watts/m^215:52 31.7C 36.9C 23.5C 1013.1hPaWest 9.7km/h 9.7km/h62% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total769 watts/m^216:02 31.6C 35.8C 22.6C 1013.1hPaSW 11.3km/h 11.3km/h59% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total776 watts/m^216:07 31.8C 36.7C 23.1C 1013.1hPaSW 9.7km/h 11.3km/h60% 0.0mm/ 5.1mm total762 watts/m^2TimeTemp.Heat IndexDew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)00:08 23.8C - 23.6C 1011.7hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total00:23 23.7C - 23.6C 1011.7hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total00:38 23.7C - 23.6C 1011.7hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total00:54 23.7C - 23.6C 1012.1hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total01:09 23.5C - 23.3C 1012.1hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total01:24 23.4C - 23.2C 1012.1hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total01:39 23.4C - 23.2C 1011.7hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total01:54 23.3C - 23.1C 1011.7hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total02:10 23.3C - 23.1C 1011.7hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total02:25 23.4C - 23.2C 1011.4hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total02:40 23.2C - 23.1C 1011.4hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total02:55 23.2C - 23.1C 1011.1hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total03:10 23.2C - 23.1C 1011.1hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total03:26 23.2C - 23.1C 1010.7hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total03:41 23.2C - 23.1C 1010.7hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total03:56 23.2C - 23.1C 1010.7hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total04:12 23.2C - 23.1C 1010.7hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total04:27 23.2C - 23.1C 1010.7hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total04:43 23.1C - 22.9C 1010.7hPaWNW 2.6km/h -99%-/ 0.0mm total04:58 23.1C - 22.9C 1011.1hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total05:13 23.0C - 22.8C 1011.1hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total05:28 23.0C - 22.8C 1011.1hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total05:43 23.0C - 22.8C 1011.4hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total05:58 22.9C - 22.7C 1011.1hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total06:14 23.0C - 22.8C 1011.1hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total06:29 23.2C - 23.1C 1010.7hPaNNE 2.6km/h -99%-/ 0.0mm total06:44 23.2C - 23.1C 1010.7hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.0mm total06:59 23.1C - 22.9C 1010.7hPaNE 2.6km/h -99%-/ 0.0mm total07:14 23.1C - 22.9C 1011.1hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.3mm total07:30 23.2C - 23.1C 1011.1hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.3mm total07:45 23.6C - 23.4C 1011.4hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.3mm total08:00 24.9C - 24.7C 1011.1hPaWNW 1.8km/h -99%-/ 0.3mm total08:15 26.0C - 25.8C 1011.4hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.3mm total08:30 26.9C 31.3C 26.7C 1011.4hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.3mm total08:46 27.3C 32.7C 27.1C 1011.4hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.3mm total09:01 28.0C 35.4C 27.8C 1011.4hPaCalm -99%-/ 0.3mm total09:16 29.2C 38.1C 27.6C 1011.4hPaCalm -91%-/ 0.3mm total09:31 30.2C 40.9C 28.0C 1011.4hPaESE 2.6km/h -88%-/ 0.3mm total09:46 29.1C 35.5C 25.7C 1011.4hPaCalm -82%-/ 0.3mm total10:02 30.1C 38.0C 26.3C 1011.7hPaSouth 3.5km/h -80%-/ 0.3mm total10:17 29.5C 36.7C 26.1C 1012.1hPaESE 6.9km/h -82%-/ 0.3mm total10:32 30.5C 38.3C 26.0C 1012.4hPaESE 6.1km/h -77%-/ 0.3mm total10:47 30.9C 38.5C 25.7C 1012.4hPaEast 8.2km/h -74%-/ 0.3mm total11:03 31.5C 39.0C 25.3C 1012.8hPaSE 7.6km/h -70%-/ 0.3mm total11:18 33.2C 41.2C 25.4C 1012.8hPaSE 9.3km/h -64%-/ 0.3mm total11:33 32.1C 39.3C 24.9C 1012.4hPaESE 10.1km/h -66%-/ 0.3mm total11:48 33.5C 41.2C 24.9C 1012.8hPaSSE 10.8km/h -61%-/ 0.3mm total12:03 33.8C 41.6C 24.9C 1012.8hPaESE 10.8km/h -60%-/ 0.3mm total12:19 33.5C 39.7C 24.1C 1012.8hPaNE 4.3km/h -58%-/ 0.3mm total12:34 35.3C 43.0C 24.6C 1012.8hPaSE 3.5km/h -54%-/ 0.3mm totalTimeTemp.Heat IndexDew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)00:01 23.3C - 7.8C 1014.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 10.7mm total00:02 23.2C - 7.7C 1014.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 10.7mm total00:03 23.2C - 7.7C 1014.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:08 23.2C - 7.7C 1014.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:09 23.2C - 7.7C 1014.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:14 23.1C - 7.7C 1014.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:19 23.1C - 7.6C 1014.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:24 23.1C - 7.6C 1014.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:29 23.0C - 7.6C 1014.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:34 23.0C - 7.6C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:40 23.1C - 7.6C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:45 23.1C - 7.6C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:50 23.1C - 7.6C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:55 23.1C - 7.6C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:00 23.1C - 7.6C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:05 23.1C - 7.6C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:10 23.1C - 7.6C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:15 23.1C - 7.6C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:20 23.0C - 7.6C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:25 22.9C - 7.5C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:30 22.9C - 7.4C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:35 22.8C - 7.4C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:40 22.8C - 7.3C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:45 22.7C - 7.3C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:50 22.7C - 7.3C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:55 22.7C - 7.2C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:00 22.7C - 7.2C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:05 22.6C - 7.2C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:10 22.6C - 7.2C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:15 22.6C - 7.2C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:20 22.6C - 7.2C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:25 22.7C - 7.2C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:30 22.6C - 7.2C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:35 22.6C - 7.2C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:40 22.5C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:45 22.4C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:50 22.4C - 7.0C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:55 22.4C - 7.0C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:01 22.4C - 7.0C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:06 22.3C - 6.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:11 22.3C - 6.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:16 22.3C - 6.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:21 22.2C - 6.8C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:26 22.2C - 6.8C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:31 22.2C - 6.8C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:36 22.2C - 6.8C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:41 22.2C - 6.8C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:46 22.1C - 6.8C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:51 22.1C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:56 22.1C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:01 22.1C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:06 22.1C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:11 22.1C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:16 22.1C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:21 22.1C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:26 22.1C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:31 22.1C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:36 22.1C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:41 22.1C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:46 22.1C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:51 22.0C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:56 22.0C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:01 21.9C - 7.0C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:06 21.9C - 7.0C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:11 21.9C - 7.0C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:16 22.0C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:22 22.1C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:27 22.1C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:32 22.0C - 7.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:37 22.0C - 7.1C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:42 21.9C - 7.0C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:47 21.9C - 7.0C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:52 21.9C - 7.0C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:57 21.9C - 6.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:02 21.8C - 6.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:07 21.9C - 6.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:12 21.8C - 6.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:17 21.8C - 6.9C 1013.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:22 21.8C - 6.9C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:27 21.8C - 6.9C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:32 21.8C - 6.9C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:37 21.9C - 6.9C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:42 21.9C - 6.9C 1014.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:47 21.8C - 6.9C 1014.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:52 21.9C - 6.9C 1014.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total06:57 21.9C - 7.0C 1014.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:02 21.9C - 6.9C 1014.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:07 21.9C - 7.0C 1014.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:12 22.0C - 7.1C 1014.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:17 22.0C - 7.1C 1014.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:22 22.1C - 7.1C 1014.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:27 22.1C - 7.1C 1014.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:32 22.1C - 7.1C 1014.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:37 22.1C - 7.1C 1014.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:42 22.2C - 7.2C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:48 22.2C - 7.2C 1014.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:53 22.3C - 7.3C 1014.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total07:58 22.3C - 7.3C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:03 22.4C - 7.4C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:08 22.4C - 7.4C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:13 22.5C - 7.5C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:18 22.6C - 7.6C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:23 22.6C - 7.6C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:28 22.7C - 7.7C 1015.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:33 22.8C - 7.8C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:38 22.9C - 7.8C 1015.1hPaCalm 3.2km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:43 22.9C - 7.9C 1015.1hPaCalm 3.2km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:48 23.1C - 8.0C 1015.1hPaCalm 3.2km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:53 23.2C - 8.1C 1015.1hPaCalm 3.2km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total08:58 23.3C - 8.2C 1015.1hPaCalm 3.2km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:03 23.4C - 8.3C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:08 23.6C - 8.4C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:13 23.8C - 8.6C 1015.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:18 23.9C - 8.7C 1015.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:23 24.0C - 8.8C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:28 24.1C - 8.9C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:33 24.3C - 8.7C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:38 24.5C - 8.9C 1015.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:43 24.7C - 9.0C 1015.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h37% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:48 24.9C - 8.8C 1015.5hPaCalm 3.2km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:53 25.2C - 8.6C 1015.5hPaCalm 3.2km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total09:58 25.4C - 8.8C 1015.5hPaCalm 3.2km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:03 25.6C - 8.6C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h34% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:08 25.8C - 8.7C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h34% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:14 25.9C - 8.4C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h33% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:19 26.1C - 8.6C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h33% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:24 26.4C - 9.3C 1015.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h34% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:29 26.8C - 10.1C 1015.5hPaCalm 1.6km/h35% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:34 27.2C - 10.8C 1015.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h36% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:39 27.4C 27.1C 11.9C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h38% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:44 27.7C 27.4C 12.5C 1015.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h39% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:49 27.9C 27.6C 13.1C 1015.1hPaCalm 1.6km/h40% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:54 28.0C 27.9C 14.3C 1015.1hPaCalm 9.7km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total10:59 28.1C 28.0C 14.7C 1015.1hPaCalm 9.7km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:04 28.2C 28.0C 14.4C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h43% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:09 28.3C 28.3C 14.9C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h44% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:14 28.4C 28.5C 15.4C 1015.1hPaCalm 4.8km/h45% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:19 28.7C 29.0C 16.3C 1015.1hPaCalm 4.8km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:24 29.0C 29.3C 16.6C 1015.1hPaCalm 4.8km/h47% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:29 29.1C 29.8C 17.7C 1015.1hPaCalm 4.8km/h50% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:34 29.4C 30.3C 18.2C 1015.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h51% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:39 29.7C 31.0C 19.1C 1015.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:44 29.9C 31.4C 19.3C 1015.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:49 30.3C 32.4C 20.2C 1015.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:54 30.4C 32.4C 20.1C 1015.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h54% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total11:59 30.6C 33.0C 20.6C 1015.5hPaCalm 8.0km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:04 30.9C 33.8C 21.2C 1015.1hPaCalm 4.8km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:09 31.0C 34.4C 21.8C 1015.1hPaCalm 6.4km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:14 31.1C 34.5C 21.8C 1015.1hPaCalm 6.4km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:19 31.2C 34.3C 21.4C 1015.1hPaCalm 6.4km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:24 31.3C 34.7C 21.8C 1015.1hPaNW 4.8km/h 6.4km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:29 31.4C 35.3C 22.2C 1015.1hPaCalm 6.4km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:35 31.3C 34.9C 22.1C 1015.1hPaCalm 8.0km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:40 31.1C 34.5C 21.8C 1015.1hPaCalm 8.0km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:45 31.3C 35.2C 22.3C 1015.1hPaCalm 8.0km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:50 31.6C 35.9C 22.6C 1014.8hPaCalm 8.0km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total12:55 32.0C 37.1C 23.3C 1014.8hPaCalm 8.0km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:00 32.4C 37.7C 23.3C 1014.8hPaCalm 8.0km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:05 32.5C 37.9C 23.4C 1014.8hPaCalm 0.0km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:10 32.4C 38.1C 23.7C 1014.8hPaCalm 4.8km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:15 32.6C 38.2C 23.6C 1014.8hPaCalm 4.8km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:20 32.3C 37.7C 23.5C 1014.8hPaCalm 4.8km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:25 32.3C 37.7C 23.5C 1014.8hPaCalm 4.8km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:30 32.4C 38.0C 23.6C 1014.4hPaCalm 4.8km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:35 32.6C 38.4C 23.8C 1014.8hPaSW 1.6km/h 1.6km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:40 32.6C 38.5C 23.8C 1014.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total13:45 32.8C 39.0C 24.0C 1014.4hPaCalm 8.0km/h60% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total13:50 32.7C 38.7C 23.9C 1014.4hPaCalm 8.0km/h60% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total13:55 32.7C 38.8C 23.9C 1014.4hPaCalm 8.0km/h60% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total14:00 32.8C 39.0C 24.0C 1014.1hPaCalm 8.0km/h60% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total14:05 32.8C 39.1C 24.1C 1014.1hPaSSW 1.6km/h 11.3km/h60% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total14:10 32.9C 39.4C 24.2C 1014.1hPaCalm 11.3km/h60% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total14:15 33.2C 40.1C 24.4C 1013.8hPaCalm 11.3km/h60% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total14:20 33.7C 41.0C 24.6C 1013.8hPaCalm 11.3km/h59% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total14:25 33.9C 41.1C 24.5C 1013.8hPaCalm 11.3km/h58% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total14:30 34.1C 41.1C 24.3C 1013.8hPaCalm 11.3km/h57% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total14:35 33.8C 41.2C 24.7C 1013.8hPaCalm 1.6km/h59% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total14:40 33.8C 41.3C 24.7C 1013.8hPaCalm 1.6km/h59% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total14:45 34.0C 41.4C 24.6C 1013.8hPaCalm 1.6km/h58% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total14:50 33.9C 41.1C 24.5C 1013.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h58% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total14:55 33.8C 41.3C 24.7C 1013.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h59% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total15:01 33.9C 41.1C 24.5C 1013.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h58% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total15:06 34.2C 41.4C 24.4C 1013.1hPaCalm 3.2km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:11 34.4C 42.5C 25.0C 1013.1hPaCalm 3.2km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:16 34.6C 43.0C 25.2C 1013.1hPaCalm 3.2km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:21 34.4C 41.7C 24.4C 1013.1hPaCalm 3.2km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:26 34.4C 40.9C 23.8C 1013.1hPaCalm 3.2km/h54% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:31 34.6C 41.6C 24.2C 1012.8hPaCalm 3.2km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:36 34.7C 42.3C 24.6C 1012.8hPaCalm 1.6km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:41 34.8C 43.2C 25.1C 1012.8hPaCalm 1.6km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:46 34.9C 42.9C 24.8C 1012.8hPaCalm 4.8km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:51 34.8C 43.5C 25.3C 1012.4hPaCalm 9.7km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:56 34.7C 42.3C 24.6C 1012.8hPaCalm 9.7km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total16:01 34.7C 42.9C 24.9C 1012.8hPaCalm 9.7km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total16:06 34.4C 42.5C 25.0C 1012.4hPaCalm 1.6km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm totalTimeTemp.Heat IndexDew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)00:00 25.4C - 23.9C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:01 25.5C - 23.9C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:06 25.4C - 23.9C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:11 25.5C - 23.9C 999.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:16 25.5C - 23.9C 999.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:21 25.4C - 23.9C 999.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:26 25.4C - 23.9C 999.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:31 25.4C - 23.9C 999.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:36 25.5C - 23.9C 999.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:41 25.4C - 23.9C 999.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:46 25.4C - 23.9C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:51 25.5C - 23.9C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:56 25.4C - 23.8C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:01 25.4C - 23.9C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:06 25.4C - 23.8C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:11 25.4C - 23.8C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:16 25.3C - 23.7C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:21 25.2C - 23.7C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:26 25.2C - 23.7C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:31 25.1C - 23.6C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:36 25.1C - 23.6C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:41 25.1C - 23.6C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:46 25.1C - 23.7C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:51 25.1C - 23.6C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:56 25.1C - 23.6C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:01 25.1C - 23.6C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:06 25.1C - 23.6C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:11 25.2C - 23.7C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:16 25.1C - 23.6C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:21 25.1C - 23.6C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:26 25.1C - 23.6C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:31 25.0C - 23.5C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:36 25.0C - 23.5C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:41 25.1C - 23.6C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:46 25.0C - 23.5C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:51 25.1C - 23.6C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:56 25.0C - 23.5C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:01 25.1C - 23.6C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total03:06 24.9C - 23.4C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total03:11 25.0C - 23.5C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total03:16 25.0C - 23.5C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total03:21 25.1C - 23.6C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total03:26 24.9C - 23.4C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total03:31 25.1C - 23.6C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total03:36 25.1C - 23.6C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total03:41 25.1C - 23.6C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total03:46 24.9C - 23.5C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total03:51 25.0C - 23.6C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total03:56 24.9C - 23.5C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.3mm/ 0.3mm total04:01 24.9C - 23.4C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total04:06 24.8C - 23.4C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total04:11 24.8C - 23.4C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total04:16 24.8C - 23.4C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total04:21 24.8C - 23.4C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total04:26 24.7C - 23.2C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total04:31 24.9C - 23.4C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total04:36 24.8C - 23.3C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total04:41 24.7C - 23.2C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total04:46 24.8C - 23.4C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total04:51 24.7C - 23.3C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total04:56 24.6C - 23.2C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total05:01 24.8C - 23.4C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total05:06 24.7C - 23.3C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total05:11 24.8C - 23.4C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total05:16 24.8C - 23.4C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total05:21 24.7C - 23.2C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total05:26 24.7C - 23.3C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total05:31 24.7C - 23.2C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total05:35 24.6C - 23.2C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total05:40 24.7C - 23.2C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total05:45 24.6C - 23.2C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total05:50 24.6C - 23.2C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total05:55 24.6C - 23.2C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total06:00 24.4C - 23.1C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total06:05 24.5C - 23.1C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total06:10 24.5C - 23.1C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total06:15 24.3C - 22.9C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total06:20 24.4C - 23.1C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total06:25 24.3C - 23.0C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total06:30 24.4C - 23.1C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total06:35 24.4C - 23.1C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total06:40 24.3C - 23.0C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total06:45 24.3C - 22.9C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total06:50 24.2C - 22.9C 999.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total06:55 24.2C - 22.9C 999.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total07:00 24.3C - 22.9C 999.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total07:05 24.3C - 22.9C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total07:10 24.3C - 22.9C 999.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total07:15 24.4C - 23.1C 999.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total07:20 24.3C - 23.1C 999.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total07:25 24.4C - 23.1C 999.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total07:30 24.4C - 23.1C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total07:35 24.4C - 23.1C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total07:40 24.4C - 23.2C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total07:45 24.4C - 23.2C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total07:50 24.4C - 23.1C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total07:55 24.5C - 23.2C 1000.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total08:00 24.5C - 23.2C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total08:05 24.5C - 23.2C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total08:10 24.4C - 23.2C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total08:15 24.6C - 23.4C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total08:20 24.6C - 23.4C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total08:25 24.7C - 23.4C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total08:30 24.8C - 23.6C 1000.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total08:35 25.0C - 23.7C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total08:40 25.0C - 23.7C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h93% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total08:45 25.2C - 23.8C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total08:50 25.3C - 23.9C 1000.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total08:55 25.6C - 24.1C 1000.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h92% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total09:00 25.7C - 24.2C 1000.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total09:05 25.8C - 24.3C 1000.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total09:10 26.0C - 24.4C 1000.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total09:15 26.2C - 24.6C 1000.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h91% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total09:20 26.3C - 24.6C 1000.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total09:25 26.6C - 24.7C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h90% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total09:30 26.8C 29.9C 24.7C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h89% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total09:35 26.9C 30.4C 24.8C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h88% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total09:40 27.2C 30.9C 24.8C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h87% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total09:45 27.4C 31.5C 24.8C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h86% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total09:50 27.8C 32.3C 24.9C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total09:55 28.1C 33.0C 25.1C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h84% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total10:00 28.3C 33.5C 25.1C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h83% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total10:05 28.4C 33.5C 25.0C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total10:10 28.5C 33.6C 25.1C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total10:15 28.7C 34.0C 25.2C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h82% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total10:20 29.0C 34.7C 25.3C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total10:25 29.1C 34.7C 25.0C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h79% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total10:30 29.1C 34.9C 25.3C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total10:35 29.2C 35.0C 25.2C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h79% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total10:40 29.2C 35.1C 25.2C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h79% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total10:45 29.2C 35.1C 25.3C 1000.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h80% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total10:50 29.3C 34.8C 24.9C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h78% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total10:55 29.4C 35.1C 25.0C 1000.6hPaCalm 9.7km/h77% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total11:00 29.4C 35.3C 25.1C 1000.6hPaCalm 10.0km/h78% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total11:05 29.4C 35.3C 25.0C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h77% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total11:10 29.6C 35.7C 25.2C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h77% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total11:15 29.6C 35.3C 24.9C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h76% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total11:20 29.6C 35.5C 25.1C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h77% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total11:24 29.8C 36.2C 25.4C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h77% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total11:29 30.1C 36.9C 25.4C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h76% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total11:34 30.2C 36.5C 25.1C 1000.9hPaCalm 2.4km/h74% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total11:39 30.3C 36.8C 25.2C 1000.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h74% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total11:44 30.4C 36.5C 24.9C 1000.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h72% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total11:49 30.6C 36.9C 24.8C 1000.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h71% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total11:54 30.7C 37.0C 24.8C 1000.9hPaWNW 8.4km/h 12.6km/h71% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total11:59 30.7C 36.9C 24.8C 1000.6hPaNNW 6.9km/h 9.0km/h71% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total12:04 30.8C 37.4C 24.9C 1000.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h71% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total12:09 31.1C 37.4C 24.7C 1000.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h69% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total12:14 30.9C 37.4C 24.9C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h70% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total12:19 31.0C 37.0C 24.5C 1000.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h68% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total12:24 31.1C 37.4C 24.8C 1000.6hPaCalm 8.0km/h69% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total12:29 31.1C 37.3C 24.7C 1000.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h69% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total12:34 31.4C 38.0C 24.9C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h69% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total12:39 31.6C 38.3C 24.9C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h68% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total12:44 31.9C 38.4C 24.6C 1000.6hPaCalm 5.1km/h66% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total12:49 31.9C 38.7C 24.8C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h66% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total12:54 31.8C 38.4C 24.7C 1000.6hPaCalm 5.0km/h66% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total12:59 31.9C 38.9C 24.8C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h66% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total13:04 32.0C 37.7C 23.9C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total13:09 31.9C 38.0C 24.3C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h64% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total13:14 31.8C 37.6C 24.1C 1000.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h64% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total13:19 31.7C 37.6C 24.1C 1000.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h64% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total13:24 31.9C 37.7C 23.9C 1000.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h63% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total13:29 32.1C 38.6C 24.5C 1000.6hPaCalm 0.0km/h64% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total13:34 32.3C 39.1C 24.7C 1000.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h64% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total13:39 32.6C 40.3C 25.3C 1000.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h65% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total13:44 32.9C 39.6C 24.5C 1000.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total13:49 32.7C 39.4C 24.6C 1000.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total13:54 32.7C 39.5C 24.7C 1000.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h63% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total13:59 32.8C 39.3C 24.3C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h61% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total14:04 33.0C 40.3C 24.7C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h62% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total14:09 33.6C 41.4C 25.1C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h61% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total14:14 33.6C 39.8C 24.1C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total14:19 33.7C 39.9C 23.8C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total14:24 33.4C 40.5C 24.7C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total14:29 33.4C 39.8C 24.1C 999.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total14:34 33.3C 39.5C 24.1C 999.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h59% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total14:39 32.9C 39.0C 24.1C 999.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total14:44 33.2C 39.9C 24.4C 999.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h60% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total14:49 33.4C 40.9C 24.8C 999.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h61% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total14:54 33.6C 40.2C 24.2C 999.5hPaNW 8.0km/h 12.6km/h58% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total14:59 33.8C 40.0C 23.9C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:04 33.8C 40.1C 24.0C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:09 33.8C 40.1C 23.9C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:14 33.9C 40.0C 23.8C 999.2hPaCalm 13.7km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:19 34.3C 40.9C 23.9C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:24 34.6C 41.2C 24.2C 999.2hPaCalm 0.0km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:29 34.2C 39.8C 23.2C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:34 34.0C 39.4C 23.2C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h53% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:39 33.9C 40.0C 23.8C 998.9hPaCalm 0.0km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:44 33.8C 40.5C 24.2C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:49 33.9C 40.3C 24.1C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h57% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:54 33.8C 39.6C 23.6C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h55% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total15:59 33.8C 40.1C 23.9C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm total16:04 33.9C 40.4C 24.1C 998.5hPaCalm 0.0km/h56% 0.0mm/ 0.3mm totalTimeTemp.Heat IndexDew PointPressureWindWind SpeedWind GustHumidityRainfall Rate (Hourly)00:02 23.7C - 23.2C 1013.8hPaSW 2.6km/h 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:06 23.7C - 23.2C 1013.8hPaCalm 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:07 23.7C - 23.2C 1013.8hPaCalm 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:08 23.6C - 23.1C 1013.8hPaCalm 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:13 23.6C - 23.1C 1013.8hPaCalm 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:17 23.6C - 23.1C 1013.8hPaCalm 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:22 23.6C - 23.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:27 23.6C - 23.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:32 23.6C - 23.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 1.1km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:37 23.6C - 23.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 1.1km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:43 23.5C - 23.0C 1013.8hPaCalm 1.1km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:47 23.4C - 23.1C 1013.4hPaCalm 0.0km/h98% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:52 23.3C - 23.0C 1013.4hPaSE 2.6km/h 2.6km/h98% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total00:57 23.4C - 23.1C 1013.4hPaEast 6.1km/h 6.1km/h98% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:02 23.5C - 23.2C 1013.4hPaSE 3.5km/h 7.2km/h98% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:07 23.5C - 23.2C 1013.4hPaSE 5.0km/h 7.2km/h98% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:12 23.6C - 23.3C 1013.4hPaSE 2.6km/h 5.0km/h98% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:17 23.6C - 23.3C 1013.4hPaEast 6.1km/h 7.2km/h98% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:22 23.8C - 23.3C 1013.1hPaEast 5.0km/h 7.2km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:27 23.8C - 23.3C 1013.4hPaSE 3.5km/h 6.1km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:33 23.7C - 23.2C 1013.1hPaCalm 5.0km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:38 23.6C - 23.1C 1013.4hPaSE 2.6km/h 3.5km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:43 23.6C - 23.1C 1013.1hPaCalm 3.5km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:48 23.6C - 23.1C 1013.1hPaSE 3.5km/h 3.5km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:53 23.6C - 23.1C 1013.1hPaSE 5.0km/h 5.0km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total01:58 23.6C - 23.1C 1013.1hPaSouth 2.6km/h 6.1km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:03 23.6C - 23.1C 1013.1hPaCalm 6.1km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:08 23.5C - 23.0C 1013.1hPaCalm 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:13 23.4C - 22.9C 1013.1hPaSE 5.0km/h 5.0km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:18 23.3C - 22.8C 1013.1hPaCalm 5.0km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:23 23.3C - 22.8C 1013.1hPaCalm 5.0km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:28 23.3C - 22.8C 1013.1hPaCalm 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:33 23.3C - 22.8C 1013.1hPaCalm 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:38 23.2C - 22.7C 1013.1hPaCalm 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:43 23.2C - 22.7C 1012.8hPaCalm 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:48 23.2C - 22.7C 1013.1hPaCalm 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:53 23.2C - 22.7C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.1km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total02:58 23.2C - 22.7C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.1km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:03 23.1C - 22.6C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.1km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:09 23.1C - 22.6C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.1km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:14 23.0C - 22.5C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.1km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:19 23.0C - 22.5C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.1km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:24 23.0C - 22.7C 1013.1hPaCalm 2.6km/h98% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:29 22.9C - 22.4C 1013.1hPaCalm 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:34 23.0C - 22.7C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.1km/h98% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:39 23.0C - 22.7C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.1km/h98% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:44 23.0C - 22.7C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.1km/h98% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:49 22.9C - 22.4C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.1km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:54 22.9C - 22.4C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.1km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total03:59 22.9C - 22.4C 1013.1hPaCalm 1.1km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:04 22.9C - 22.4C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:09 22.9C - 22.4C 1013.1hPaCalm 0.0km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:14 22.9C - 22.4C 1013.1hPaWest 2.6km/h 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:19 22.9C - 22.4C 1013.1hPaWest 2.6km/h 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:24 22.9C - 22.4C 1013.1hPaWest 2.6km/h 3.5km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:29 22.9C - 22.4C 1013.1hPaCalm 3.5km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:34 22.9C - 22.4C 1013.1hPaCalm 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:39 22.9C - 22.4C 1013.1hPaWest 3.5km/h 3.5km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:44 22.9C - 22.4C 1013.1hPaCalm 3.5km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:49 22.9C - 22.4C 1013.1hPaSouth 2.6km/h 3.5km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:54 22.9C - 22.4C 1013.1hPaCalm 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total04:59 22.9C - 22.4C 1012.8hPaCalm 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:04 22.9C - 22.4C 1013.1hPaCalm 2.6km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:09 22.9C - 22.4C 1012.8hPaSW 3.5km/h 3.5km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:14 22.9C - 22.4C 1012.8hPaSouth 2.6km/h 3.5km/h97% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:19 23.0C - 22.7C 1012.8hPaCalm 3.5km/h98% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:24 23.0C - 22.7C 1013.1hPaSW 2.6km/h 3.5km/h98% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:29 23.0C - 22.7C 1013.1hPaSW 3.5km/h 3.5km/h98% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:34 23.0C - 22.7C 1013.4hPaSW 2.6km/h 3.5km/h98% 0.0mm/ 0.0mm total05:39 23.0C - 22.5"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by ??????(ToryBurch) on   29,  2013
  "song is probably most effective at and other aspects of reproduction and pair bonding. car alarms,POP MUSIC EMERGENCY MY NEW SINGLE COMES OUT TODAY. "Roar,000.Wendell Berry will receive the foundation's annual Richard C Holbrooke Distinguished Achievement AwardHere's a list of the finalists with links to our reviews (where available):Fiction:"" by Louise Erdrich (Random House)"" by Ben Fountain (HarperCollins)"" by Adam Johnson (Random House)"" by Susanna Moore (Random House)"" by Robert Olmstead (Algonquin)"" by Kevin Powers (Little Brown)Nonfiction:"" by Katherine Boo (Random House)"" by Karl Meyer and Shareen Brysac (Public Affairs)"Burying the Typewriter" by Carmen Bugan (Graywolf)"" by Blaine Harden (Viking)"Devil in the Grove" by Gilbert King (HarperCollins)"" by Andrew Solomon (Scribner) books must be published or translated into English in 2012. as calculated by CBO, and the plan Im proposing will cost around $900 billion over 10 years, Everything will take longer to do and everything will cost more." and served as CEO of the Covey Leadership Center.He spoke with Fox a guest writer for and vice president for leadership and innovation at the nonprofit Partnership for Public Service Fox also heads the Partnership's Center for Government LeadershipQ What are the most important components to developing trustA Credibility and behavior Credibility flows from having both character and competence Our character is who we are; our competence is what we can do If we're strong in one area and weak in the other we won't sustain trust in the long run I might trust an individual with high character but low competence if I went on vacation and needed someone to watch my home because they're honest But I may not trust them on a key project if they don't have a track record of performing The reverse is true as well Someone could be high in competence but low in character They might get things done but in doing so they might also violate the beliefs and values of the agency That lack of character will undermine trust and credibilityBehavior is what we do and how we do it My father Dr Stephen R Covey had an expression "You can't talk yourself out of a problem that you behaved yourself into" The only way out is to behave your way out Too often people focus only on delivering results but how we get there will determine whether we sustain trust Also if you want to be trusted you'll need to extend trust because trust is reciprocal One reason why in many agencies and organizations today employees don't trust their management is simply because the management doesn't trust the employees and the employees reciprocate that distrust Leaders ought to take the first step to extend trust to their employeesTell me more about what drives credibilityThere are four cores of credibility The first is integrity Integrity means honesty and that there is very little gap between what we say and what we do I liken it to the roots of a tree The second is intent and intent refers to your motive or agenda The agenda that best builds credibility and trust is one of mutual benefit where I want your win as much as I want my own Intent is the trunk of the tree The third core your capabilities is like the branches of the tree By capabilities I mean learning growing improving and staying relevant The fourth core of credibility the fruits of the tree is the results or your performanceThis framework can also help pinpoint the issues that may be eroding trust in your organization There may be a lack of trust because someone has a self-serving agenda which is different than a lack of trust because of poor integrity or incompetenceWhat can federal managers do to build trustThere are three steps federal managers can take to establish trust The first is to declare your intent Let people know you'd like to create trust and why The second step is to signal your behavior If you're on the freeway and you're going to change lanes you turn on your blinker You're not doing that for yourself since you already know what you're planning to do you're doing it for others So tell people that you're going to try to build trust and then make them aware of the specific things you're going to do The third step is the most important: Simply do what you said you were going to do By doing the first two steps in advance of the third you'll build trust faster because people are looking for your behavior and they'll credit you when they see itHow can federal leaders regain the trust of the American people in light of recent scandalsI believe what profit is to the private sector trust is to the public sector It's our key measure We really need to behave our way back into trust It goes back to those three steps of declaring our intent signaling our behavior and then doing what we say we're going to do?"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by canada goose femme on   29,  2013
  "L'écrivain Guillaume Lebeau a publié un essai en 2008, "Le mystère du quatrième manuscrit", bien documenté mais desservi par son excès de sentimentalité. Lebeau s'associe aujourd'hui à l'illustrateur Frédéric Rébéna pour raconter la vie de Larsson en BD ("Stieg Larsson avant "Millenium", Deno?l Graphic). Là encore, le fond est instructif mais le portrait de Larsson en justicier ténébreux et tombeur est assez ridicule... Dans le même rayon, une BD tirée de "Millenium" devrait voir le jour fin 2012, chez Dupuis. Neuf tomes sont prévus.Un entretien avec le patron de la BCE Mario Draghi, un "New Deal" franco-allemand pour l'emploi avant une rencontre à Berlin avec Angela Merkel... Il suffit d'un simple coup d'oeil à son agenda pour s'en rendre compte : a abordé une nouvelle séquence de lutte contre le ch?mage, cette fois-ci à l'échelle européenne et en faveur des jeunes. Une nécessité pour le chef de l'Etat, dont la "bo?te à outils" tarde à faire ses preuves, mais aussi pour Berlin. Car la relance du couple franco-allemand tombe aussi à pic pour"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by ?ice watch? on October  01,  2013
  "The judge wears a ,was sentenced to just 30 days in jail after admitting to raping a 14-year-old student (slowly) rising incomes, it turns out that stat needs updating. Baltimore Police Department, SOURCE: D.The Wizards host Dallas on New Year's Day for the second year in a row. 7 at Verizon Center in a matchup of former No. But we wanted to do more than survive. Im not saying this guarantees success."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by ?D&G? on October  01,  2013
  "" about "unspent funds" available at the end of each budget year for Fairfax County Public Schools (FCPS) stated that "over the past 10 years the leftover funds have added up to more than $305 million" I hope no reader came away with the impression that FCPS is sitting on a surplus of $305 millionEvery year FCPS has an ending balance that is primarily used to balance the next years budget At the end of fiscal year 2013 there was an available balance of $55 million which represents about 2 percent of FCPSs total operating budget of $25 billion Most governmental agencies have money remaining at the end of the year due to several factors Each year budgets are built around projected amounts which represent best estimates and typical circumstances Denard Span and Adam LaRoche are sitting in favor of Scott Hairston and Tyler Moore, Ryan Zimmerman, It was then that Warren Buffetts holding company,Brendan McDermid/Reuters>50 percent support using military force if it were limited to missiles from U. Despite the general opposition to involvement, city and/or district sales taxes."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by Isabel Marant on October  02,  2013
  "?A l'entrée du tribunal de commerce de Bobigny, hier, les visages sont graves. ? On est dans la merde ?, l?che Ludovic, 28 ans, habitant de Villiers-le-Bel (Val-d'Oise) et salarié d'Aviapartner Cargo depuis cinq ans pour 1400 ? bruts par mois. Depuis hier, il est ch?meur, comme sa compagne qui travaille là aussi et les 73 autres salariés, employés à Roissy, et Mulhouse. Le du tribunal de commerce a dit sa ? tristesse ? de devoir prononcer la liquidation de cette entreprise chargée du fret pour plusieurs compagnies aériennes, mais n'avoir d'autre possibilité."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by moncler pas cher on October  02,  2013
  "Chris : Vous arrive-t-il de regretter la tribune que vous avez écrite et qui vous a valu les foudres islamistes?"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by http://www.japan-vanshop.tk/%E3%83%90%E3%83%B3%E3%82%BA%20%20TNT%205-645/ on October  04,  2013
  "than our baseline desktop system. When you factor in thoughtful extras such as an SD Card reader that supports the latest SDXC high-capacity cards, and a USB-to-ethernet adapter, the newest Zenbook prime is a home run. .[$1449 for a 13.3-inch Ultrabook with a 1600-by-900-pixel display, Core i7-3517u processor, and Windows 7]Acer Aspire S7-391Acer Aspire S7-391The Aspire S7-391 offers solid performance, despite weighing a mere 2.8 pounds. Couple its light weight with a svelte chassis that is just 11.9mm wide and yet is demonstrably rigid, and you have an Ultrabook that could double as a ninja star.This Windows 8 machine features a 13.3-inch touchscreen covered in Gorilla Glass 2, a pair of 128GB SSDs in RAID 0, and a Core i7-3517U processor. The S7 achieved a score of 72 on our brand-new WorldBench 8 benchmark suite (which is expressly designed for Windows 8). .[$1649 for a 13.3-inch Ultrabook with a 1920-by-1080-pixel display, a Core i7-3517U processor, and Windows 8]Lenovo IdeaPad Yoga 13Lenovo IdeaPad Yoga 13The aptly named Yoga 13 is the most flexible machine we've seen. It bends, swivels, and downward-dogs to perform dual duty as both a Windows 8 tablet and Ultrabook.The keyboard, trackpad and bezel-less 13-inch multitouch screen are all top-notch and comfortable to use, making Microsoft's new OS easy to navigate by touch, keyboard, or mouse. Lenovo managed to squeeze an Intel Core i5-3317U CPU, 4GB of RAM, and a 128GB SSD into the Yoga, which achieved an overall mark of 60 on our new WorldBench 8 benchmark suite. Whether you need a laptop or a tablet-or maybe just something to prop up and watch a movie on-the economically priced Yoga 13 won't disappoint you. .[$1099 for a 13-inch Ultrabook with a 1600-by-900-pixel display, a Core i5-3317U processor, and Windows 8]That's the Ultrabook story. If you're looking for stronger performance, though, and are willing to surrender some portability, consider a traditional laptop. We name our favorites after the jump!Organizations are leveraging smartphones and tablets to extend human resources (HR) data and processes, spawning new thresholds of efficiency, decision-making and competitive advantage.This Bloomberg Businessweek paper presents recent study results indicating:* How mobility is changing the use of enterprise applications, data and processes, with a particular focus on human resources* The challenges of implementing mobile device access to enterprise applications* The business value expected and realized from enterprise mobilityThe Beatles and iTunes: Making Sweet Music Together Apple and put all 13 of their original studio albums on iTunes.The Beatles' albums are priced at $12.99 each. Individual songs cost $1.29, same as the highest price tier for best-selling tracks from other artists.In addition to the studio albums, iTunes is selling three compilation discs for $19.99 each: Past Masters Vol. 1 & 2, the Red Album and the Blue Album. The entire catalog is available as an for $149, and includes a film of the band's first U.S. concert, "Live at the Washington Coliseum, 1964." The video is also available as a free stream from iTunes through the end of the year.An agreement to put The Beatles on iTunes -- or on any digital music store, for that matter -- at one point . Apple's was rocky ever since Apple Corps, The Beatles' label, sued Apple Computer over trademark infringement in 1978. The companies eventually worked out their legal differences, but concerns over pricing and piracy kept The Beatles out of the digital download business.A press release from Apple is mostly filled with exclamations of joy. There's no mention of why the deal took so long or what was the tipping point."We're really excited to bring the Beatles' music to iTunes," Paul McCartney said. "It's fantastic to see the songs we originally released on vinyl receive as much love in the digital world as they did the first time around.""I am particularly glad to no longer be asked when the Beatles are coming to iTunes," said Ringo Starr. "At last, if you want it-you can get it now-The Beatles from Liverpool to now! Peace and Love, Ringo."The question now is whether The Beatles will make deals with other music download stores, such as Amazon, or subscription services, such as Zune Pass and Rhapsody. Apple's press release only refers to the "Live at Washington" video as a "worldwide iTunes exclusive," suggesting that The Beatles are at least open to bringing their music elsewhere.Smart fixes for your PC hassles The Best $3.95 You Can Spend on Your Laptop Remember the good old days, when laptops had USB ports at the rear? Now, most models have them on either side, which is a little more convenient for plugging and unplugging devices but an aesthetic nightmare.Indeed, my laptop has taken on a decidedly Borg-like appearance, what with cables poking out of each side and running off in various directions. And when I plug in my USB aircard, it sticks straight out, just waiting for an accidental mouse-hand bump to knock it loose--and possibly break it.Fortunately, there's a simple accessory that can help. I call it a USB elbow adapter, a small double-jointed plug that lets you angle USB cords and devices however you please. Just pop one into your USB port, plug in your accessory, and turn or rotate the adapter as needed.If, for example, you want a cord to stay as out of sight as possible, you can point the adapter straight back and run the cord along the edge of the laptop. Or you could point an aircard up to keep it out of harm's way.I've shopped high and low for these little gizmos, and the best deal I've found is from PC Cables, which sells the , plus $4.95 for shipping (I know: ugh). If you know of a better/cheaper source, be sure to share a link in the comments.Even at $9 out the door, this is a terrific little accessory for anyone looking to reduce USB cable clutter.Contributing Editor writes about business and consumer technology. Ask for help with your PC hassles at , or try the treasure trove of helpful folks in the .The Best Encrypted Flash Drives If you're physically transporting data you don't want other people to see, you should be doing it on secure media. And what better than something that hides easily within a pocket? Secure flash drives that are only about the size of a small cigarette lighter feature robust hardware security to make them super secure. You'll pay a premium for the integrated security, but you can't put a price on the peace of mind you get by knowing that your data is locked down.To get the skinny on the state-of-the-art in secure flash drives, we took five hardware-encrypted drives for test spins. The results? As far as security is concerned, it's all systems go. Three of the units--the , the , and the --are certified to Level 2 of the government's FIPS 140-2 security standard. The ratchets that up to Level 3. The is being processed for Level 3 certification, though it is not yet certified.Those last two drives add a bit of panache and intrigue to what otherwise appear outwardly to be garden-variety flash drives. Imation's Defender F200 has an integrated fingerprint scanner, while Apricorn's Aegis Secure Key has a PIN-entry keypad.The Defender F200 and the Aegis Secure Key share an advantage beyond their hint of spy drama--they're operating-system and device agnostic. The other three drives in our roundup use client software interfaces to manage access to their data. This limits their use to Windows, OS X, and, in the case of the Kanguru Defender 2000, Linux. After you unlock the Defender F200 or the Aegis Secure Key with their hardware mechanisms, you can use them just as you would a normal USB flash drive. That means TVs, digital media adapters, printers, tablets, and laptops are all fair game.Not in the Fast LaneUnfortunately, current secure flash drive performance doesn't match security, largely because they're mired in the USB 2.0 past. In fact, none of the manufacturers reviewed here expect to release a USB 3.0 model until at least late this year. The fastest drive in this roundup tested nearly four times slower than two nonsecure USB 3.0 flash drives we included for comparison. Performance isn't the main reason you buy a secure flash drive, but you might want to stick with cheaper, smaller-capacity models until the faster technology shows up. (And pray you never have to get out of Dodge in a hurry.)The Secure Advantage...All the drives in this roundup use the 256-bit AES hardware encryption required to achieve FIPS 140-2 Level 2 certification. Though you can certainly secure your data with a normal USB flash drive and encryption software such as the free TrueCrypt or EncryptStick, a chip is harder to hack, and to reach it means actually tampering with the drive, which is easy to detect.FIPS 140-2 (Federal Information Processing Standard, Publication 140-2), referred to above, is the government??s take on methods for securing data. It??s not a technology, but rather a definition of what security mechanisms should do. There are four FIPS 140-2 levels. Level 1 involves using an approved encryption algorithm (such as AES 256). With Level 2, the encryption is supplemented by a means to reveal tampering. Level 3 adds protection for the encrypting mechanisms and algorithms themselves. And with Level 4, you add physically daunting packaging and fry the data and decrypting mechanisms if a breach occurs....and ManageabilityOn the software front, an increasingly common theme for secure flash drives is manageability. Most useful with fleets of drives, manageability means that the drive's status and security characteristics may be modified by an administrator--locally, or remotely across a network or the Web. Using a server console such as BlockMaster??s SafeConsole or Imation??s ACCESS Server, your friendly IT guys-in-black can set password strength, force password changes, track logins, and the like. They can even set drives so that the data partition is hidden unless the unit is in contact with a server. No less than four of the drives in our roundup are manageable in this sense: the Defender 2000, the Defender F200, the CE-Secure Vault FIPS, and the DataTraveler 4000 Managed. The latter is managed only (and available in an unmanaged version, too), while the previous three may be also be used unmanaged.The Imation Defender F200 took top honors with its combination of biometrics, FIPS 140-2 Level 3 certification, and hint of ??lan, but it's a mediocre performer. Kanguru's Defender 2000 offers top-notch security and speed in spades (for a USB 2.0 drive), though the software is a bit immature. The CMS CE-Secure Vault FIPS and the Kingston DataTraveler are also good USB 2.0 performers, are FIPS 140-2 Level 2-certified, and have good software. The super-convenient Apricorn Aegis Secure Key would have scored higher if it had not lost points for both its slow performance and its current lack of FIPS 140-2 certification.Below is our comparison chart of the five secure flash drives covered in this roundup (click the chart to enlarge it, or view the online).The best MFPs you can buy today Multifunction printers (MFPs) let you handle paper and digital content with equal ease as they have a printer base and a scanner on top. These versatile machines allow you to upgrade your home office without much hassle, and they're underrated gifts for students or loved ones.The multifunction market is growing, so there are models available for every budget and user; the options range from budget-friendly to envy-inducing ones. Home and student users vary widely in how much they print or scan; how many users need access to the printer; and whether their output skews toward photos, other creative projects, or home-office tasks. There are a few rules of thumb depending on what the printer is being used for.A budget model, even if it's slow and has pricey inks, could actually be a decent deal if you don't print or scan much. Busier households will want to buy a higher-priced model that has cheaper inks and better paper-handling features, including an automatic document feeder (ADF) for the scanner and automatic duplex (two-sided) printing. Built-in Wi-Fi is increasingly common, and it's essential if you want to share the printer among roommates or family members. Photo enthusiasts should look for useful extras, such as dedicated photo-paper trays, six-ink systems, or the ability to print on specially coated CD and DVD media.Best budget MFP for home (around $100)Robert CardinThe Epson Expression Home XP-400 Small-in-One is a bargain with just a few compromises.On the budget end (around $100), the is a bargain with just a few compromises. It's compact, easy to use, and the output is quite nice. Standard connections are USB and Wi-Fi, and it's relatively quick. The inks are expensive, but that's acceptable for low-volume printing given the printer's other strengths. Duplex (two-sided) printing is manual and only for PC users.Best midpriced MFP for home ($150-$200)Many good models crowd the midrange MFP market, but HP's Photosmart line is particularly strong.HPThe HP Photosmart 6520 e-All-in-One Printer has a touchscreen control panel and reasonably priced inks.The $150 is a top pick because it has a big touchscreen control panel and a dedicated photo tray, in addition to reasonably priced inks.Robert CardinThe HP Photosmart 7520 e-All-in-One Printer is a home unit with office-friendly extras, including an automatic document feeder.For around $200, the ?sports a few office-friendly extras, including an automatic document feeder for the scanner.Best high-end MFP for home (around $300)Robert CardinThe Epson Expression Premium XP-800 Small-in-One Printer has CD/DVD printing, an automatic document feeder, and a cool blue case.Home users with budgets up to $300 can have it all. The also has CD/DVD printing, plus an automatic document feeder (ADF), fast performance, and a deep-midnight-blue case that's a refreshing departure from basic black.Honorable mention: The includes integrated slide and film scanning, CD/DVD printing, and a six-tank ink cartridge system that produces excellent glossy photo prints. Unfortunately, it lacks an ADF.Office MFPs need to be everything to all usersThe ideal MFP for business has at least a little bit of everything-and a lot of flexibility. Small-office models need to be compact as well as capable. Small-workgroup models need good speed and generous paper handling. Wireless connectivity is becoming a must for accommodating visitors and traveling colleagues. My top picks are models that do everything competently, or close to it, from paper handling to photo quality. Note that high-end inkjets are overshadowing low-end color lasers, offering better speed, print quality, and consumables costs.Best budget MFP for a small officeRobert CardinThe HP Officejet 6700 Premium e-All-in-one has a roomy 250-sheet paper tray.For less than $200, the offers good overall performance and better-than-usual paper handling-especially its roomy 250-sheet paper tray.Honorable mention: The is distinctive for its 11-inch-wide paper path, all the better to admit paper sizes up to 11 inches by 17 inches.Truly portable MFP has its own batteryRobert Cardin The HP Officejet 150 Mobile All-in-One is truly portable, with its own battery and Bluetooth connectivity.Even though it's expensive ($400 as of this writing), the is the only portable MFP choice. It has Bluetooth connectivity for printing from mobile phones and devices, and its battery allows for true off-the-grid operation. Its printing and scanning output are top-notch.Best high-end inkjet MFP for officeRobert CardinThe Epson WorkForce Pro WP-4540 is a high-powered inkjet MFP with 580 sheets of input and speed to spare.A busy small workgroup should consider a high-end inkjet MFP, which offers many advantages over a low-end color laser. My top pick: The $400 is fast and cheap to operate, and it has more paper capacity than the competition: two 250-sheet input trays, plus an 80-sheet rear feed.Honorable mention: The has a legal-size scanner plate as well as speed and cheap inks.Best budget color-laser MFP for officeRobert CardinThe Brother MFC-9125CN is a low-end color laser MFP with reasonable speed and toner costs.For laser lovers, there's one bargain: the $400 . Its good speed and toner costs make it a justifiable option for a small office, even though it's otherwise unremarkable.Best midpriced color laser MFPRobert CardinThe HP LaserJet Pro 400 Color MFP M475dw prints nice photos and has Wi-Fi.Even though it can be slow, the $750 gets the nod because it's well rounded in terms of features and capabilities. Its connectivity includes Wi-Fi, it has good paper handling, and it produces exceptional photo prints for the price.Notable newcomer among high-end color laser MFPs ($1000 and up)Robert CardinThe Samsung CLX-6260FW offers good photo quality and speed.Once you hit the $1,000 price point, color laser MFPs really ramp up in terms of speed and features. A notable newcomer to this class is the . For $1,000, it offers good photo quality and speed. However, its toner can be a little expensive.Most years, the IFA trade show in Berlin is pretty quiet. Sure, usually you can find a new phone or three being announced there before the holiday rush, but in general it's overshadowed by the hailstorm of gewgaws at CES, as well as the .This year is different.Wedged between the launch of Intel's and the , this year's exhibition has seen a hard rain of new hybrids, laptops, tablets, and all-in-ones-and that's just the computery stuff. Feast your eyes on the most attention-grabbing gear of IFA 2013.The Best Windows 7 Downloads Not quite happy with the way works, or looking to get more out of the operating system? You've come to the right place. We're big fans of Microsoft's latest OS, but we're also big fans of . In this article, we've rounded up the best Windows 7 downloads. They'll let you customize it in any way possible, give it features that Microsoft removed or neglected to include, and more. So get ready to download--you're about to take Windows 7 to a new level.(If you're eager to grab more than one of these great programs, see our .)Network Activity Indicator for Windows 7When Microsoft released Windows 7, the company inexplicably did away with a small, nifty utility called the Network Activity Indicator. Now you can have it back. The Network Activity Indicator for Windows 7 does what the Vista utility does, and then some. Like the Vista version, this tool puts a small icon (depicting two monitors) in the system tray to indicate when you're connected to a network or the Internet, and the icon blinks to show you when your machine is sending or receiving data; it also provides useful information, such as the network to which you're connected.On top of that, however, this utility offers a lot more detail. For example, if you hover your mouse over its icon, you'll see transmission data about the number of packets you've sent and received. Right-click the icon, and you'll find yourself in network techie heaven, with gobs of statistics such as your active open connections, the number of errors you've received, your minimum timeout settings, and the like.Even if you don't need all of that information, though, this is a very practical addition to your Windows 7 PC. It's a convenient tool for seeing your network status at a glance. Price: Free7Smoker ProWant more customization power than you can get from free Windows 7 utilities? Try the for-pay 7Smoker Pro. It gives you enormous control over countless aspects of Windows 7's appearance and functionality in four categories: Tweaks, Maintenance, Security, and Passwords. Each of those categories has subcategories, and each subcategory offers multiple tweaks--which means that you can customize hundreds of individual Windows 7 settings.If you don't have the patience to make that many tweaks, the program also has a one-click automatic tuner that peers into your system and adjusts it to make it run more effectively. You'll also find other nice tools, such as one that looks for the folders consuming the most space on your hard disk so that you can trim them down.Although some of the tweaks are straightforward and easy to understand, many others are more technical in nature. Do you know what it means to 'Disable paging of kernel' or to 'Disable TIF Settings', for example? This application lets you do such things, but it doesn't tell you what they mean, or what effect the settings have on your PC. As a result, 7Smoker Pro is best suited for more-experienced Windows fans--but they'll find it very useful. Price: $30 (free trial)Windows 7 ManagerA great way to bend Windows 7 to your will is to use Windows 7 Manager. With this utility, you have the power to customize and improve just about every aspect of Windows 7. Want to optimize and clean your system? Need to control what programs run on Windows startup, or to adjust the Task Scheduler to turn off unnecessary system tasks? No problem.This application also does far more, including improving security and cleaning your hard disk. The amount of control that Windows 7 Manager gives you is extraordinary. For example, you can change the mouse hover time before a pop-up displays, repair hardware and software problems, or optimize your broadband connection.The neatly laid-out interface puts everything within reach. Click what you want to improve, and you'll see a screen full of options, often accompanied by simple-to-follow wizards. In other instances, you'll need to have a bit of technical background. But no matter what, in this program you'll find easy ways to make Windows 7 work just as you want it to. Price: $40 (free trial)Windows 7 Taskbar Thumbnail CustomizerOne of Windows 7's nicest improvements is the addition to the taskbar of multiple thumbnail previews, which appear whenever you hover your mouse over a taskbar icon. What makes them superior to the Vista version of the feature is that you can see all currently running windows as thumbnails, not just a single window.But the revamped thumbnails still have one problem: They're typically too small to give you much of a preview, especially if you use a large monitor. Windows 7 Taskbar Thumbnail Customizer offers a good fix, allowing you to change their size in any way you desire.The program is exceptionally easy to use. Just install it, and then move the sliders to determine the size of the thumbnails themselves, as well as the spacing between them, their margins, and the time they take to display.What if you wish to go back to the way the thumbnails were before you started changing them? Simply click Restore Defaults. Price: FreeWin7ZillaHere's another excellent Windows 7 tweaker--and it may well be the best of the bunch. Not only does it let you change just about any part of the operating system, but in many instances it also shows you exactly what each adjustment will do, which is rare in a system tweaker.Win7Zilla puts you in charge of almost every part of the operating system, with an incredible amount of fine-grained control. On the Start menu alone, for instance, you can perform more than two dozen tweaks. Now imagine having that level of control over virtually every aspect of Windows 7, from the desktop to the Control Panel to security settings, as well as to Internet Explorer, Windows Explorer, and beyond. You also get other practical tools, such as a file cleaner and a Registry cleaner.What really sets Win7Zilla apart is how clearly it explains the effects of your changes. It provides succinct descriptions in plain English--but better yet, it also shows you screenshots, so you can see what will happen. No other tweak utility does this.If you're willing to pay for a Windows 7 tweaker, you won't do better than this one. Price: $16 (free trial)Next: Five Essential Windows 7 DownloadsMicrosoft may tout the Surface as the best tablet for business productivity, but many professionals stick to traditional desktop programs rather than wading into the Windows Store.That's unfortunate, because Windows 8's walled garden hides a slew of work-ready apps, especially if you venture beyond the Windows Store's lackluster business section. These apps probably can't replace your reliable desktop software completely, but they're more than capable enough to keep you productive while on the run.The best Windows 8 machines you can buy today We've had about six months to play with Windows 8 (like it or not) and with the first generation of hardware designed for the new OS. So now, with PCs based on??poised on the horizon, it's time to take stock of the best Windows 8 hardware available today.?You may be able to snap one up for a bargain-basement price as the industry clears out inventory in anticipation of second-gen?machines.Our top picks among first-gen Windows 8 devices offer touch capability, along with something deeper: a new take on what it means to be a tablet, a laptop, or a hybrid that lies somewhere in between. As for desktops, members of the latest generation of?all-in-ones provide generous screen real estate for both Live Tiles and touch features. We applaud all of the following machines for the way they've risen to the Windows 8 challenge.Windows 8 tablets: The best and the boldestYes, the is the best available Windows 8 tablet. Though it's not quite the iPad killer Microsoft should have created, it's a huge improvement over , thanks to a vastly better display, Ultrabook-caliber components, and a full version of Surface Pro can run all of the legacy desktop applications you need for serious productivity?and run them well, outpacing many full-fledged Windows 8 hybrids. And who doesn't love its smart industrial design? Its VaporMg chassis still inspires us today, offering a level of fit and finish missing from competing tablets.Robert CardinMicrosoft's Surface Pro tablet remains the best Windows 8 tablet, if not the iPad killer we had hoped for.It's no easy feat to pack a full computer into such a small space. But given Microsoft's vast resources, we're disappointed that the Surface Pro is so much thicker and chunkier than the new iPad and the Surface RT. Also, its display, though very nice, isn't Retina-caliber?and is too small for serious work. And finally, Microsoft's two keyboard options are starting to look worse compared to those that other hybrids offer.Our other favorite Windows 8 tablet makes no apologies for what it is, and what it costs. The is a Windows 8 gaming tablet built expressly for playing PC games on the go. The tablet's Core i7 processor and discrete Nvidia graphics allow it to run graphics-intensive games at decent frame rates?and when playtime's over, the Edge Pro can run legacy desktop applications too. It's really, really fast.Robert CardinThe Razer Edge Pro gaming tablet is unapologetically powerful and expensive.It's also really, really expensive: $1450 for our test model, not counting the gaming accessories you'll likely want. Not surprisingly (given the horsepower), it runs a bit hot, and its battery life falls just short of 4 hours. But this tablet isn't interested in being practical. It just wants to play hard, and that it does.Hybrids and laptops are mergingTablets are just a decent keyboard away from being hybrids, and the laptop-shaped machines in this section blur the line we once drew between tablets and portable computers. You can't knock the versatility of a machine that?can fold flat like a tablet, and then unfold for more intensive work, its keyboard willing and waiting. You also can't expect a hybrid to have quite the power or features of a full-fledged laptop, though many people will find that it comes close enough.ROBERT CARDINThe HP Envy x2's Atom CPU is no barn burner, but this hybrid's nice screen and long battery life are pluses.The offers a good-size, 11.6-inch display and a keyboard dock that packs a second battery. The Envy x2 lasts about 8.5 hours when running on its main battery, and the dock's battery provides almost 5 hours of service beyond that. Another plus: The keyboard's pretty comfortable to use. Though the tablet's Intel Atom processor is no barn burner, the device didn't feel sluggish during normal use. Its brushed-aluminum case will catch envious eyes in the café.Robert CardinA quick flip of the Lenovo IdeaPad Yoga 13's 360-degree hinge converts the machine from a laptop into a tablet.The is one of the most innovative designs we've seen in the first generation of Windows 8 machines. Its 360-degree hinge permits the laptop to fold over itself completely to become a tablet, or even to stand up like a tent for presentations. At 3.4 pounds,?the Yoga 3 is less portable than a regular tablet, but its 13-inch, high-resolution (1600-by-900-pixel) touchscreen makes the additional burden worthwhile.ROBERT CARDINThe Dell Inspiron 15z has a luxurious 15.6-inch touchscreen and scads of features inside its brushed-aluminum chassis.A full-fledged laptop like the offers a more luxurious?though also bigger and heavier?experience, with a 15.6-inch touchscreen display and a gray brushed-aluminum chassis. It includes four USB 3.0 ports and even a DVD+-RW drive. Our test model (equipped with Intel's 1.7GHz Core i5-3317u CPU) delivered decent performance, and Dell subsequently upgraded the model with faster CPUs. The battery life is the only notable disappointment, at less than 3.5 hours.Huge touchscreen all-in-ones let Windows 8 spread outDell also sells one of the best touchscreen all-in-one PCs we've seen, the office-ready . Its 23.6-inch, 1920-by-1080-pixel widescreen provides a very sharp picture, but the coolest part of the design is a double-jointed arm that lets you move the display up and down and slightly forward, as well as tile it in the traditional fashion. It even has a standard VESA mount point so you can hang it on a wall.DELLDell's office-ready OptiPlex 9010 has a double-jointed display arm that lets you bring the monitor closer to you, for easier touch interaction.The high-end configuration of our test model included a fast Intel Core i7-3770S CPU and 8GB of DDR3/1600 memory. The system's integrated Intel HD 4000 graphics managed playable frame rates at lower resolutions.ROBERT CARDINThe HP Envy 23 has a 23-inch touch display and all the desktop fixings.The is a consumer all-in-one that stuffs a lot into its 23-inch touchscreen design: A third-generation Intel Core i7-3770S processor, 12GB of RAM, an Nvidia GeForce GT 630M graphics card, and an impressively large 3TB hard drive. Its low-voltage processor reduces its power potential a bit, but the Envy 23 still outperforms other desktops in its class. It comes with a Blu-ray Disc optical drive, built-in Bluetooth 4.0, and Wi-Fi 802.11a/b/g/n. The stand, though sleek, can be a bit annoying, since it prevents you from storing any peripherals (such as the keyboard) under the screen.The best Windows 8 machines are touch-friendly and increasingly versatileWhatever else you can say about Windows 8, it has changed the way we look at computers and what we want to do with them. You can't enjoy the full Windows 8 experience without a touchscreen, though nontouch displays remain available in lower-cost models.Tablets have definitely changed the way we look at laptops, making hybrids an increasingly popular middle-ground choice. We're looking forward to whatever comes next. Even if a seems far-fetched at this point, everything is still on the table.Solutions, Tips and Answers for PC Problems from Lincoln Spector The best Windows 8 Start menu programs TTGSteve asked the forum to recommend a good Start Menu program for Windows 8.Like a lot of people, I have a very low opinion of Windows 8's user interface. And one of the things I like least about it is the lack of a Start menu. That's hardly a unique opinion.(And yes, the image above is a fake. I know of no program that can put the Windows 7 Start menu over the Windows 8 Start screen.)?[Email your tech questions to .]Luckily, there are plenty of third-party Start Menu programs. Here are two of the best--with very different approaches.I haven't tested either of these with Windows 8.1, which isn't available in its final form as I write this. I figure that if these programs fail to work with the update, the problem will be fixed quickly.Return of Windows 7If you really miss the Windows 7 Start menu, ?should be your first choice. Aside from the shamrock icon in place of the traditional Start button, it looks almost identical to Microsoft's last official Start menu. And if you don't like the Shamrock, you can change it.StartisBack behaves like the Windows 7 Start menu, too. Recent and pinned programs take their same place on the left panel, with recent file lists for each application. The Search field behaves as you'd expect.And yes, you can launch Modern Interface programs from this Start menu. You'll find them in All Programs' App submenu.StartIsBack offers extensive configuration options. Many of them--such as the choice to display Control Panel as a link, a menu, or not at all--will be familiar to Windows 7 veterans. But you can also control whether to boot Windows 8 to the Start screen or the desktop, and which key brings up which environment.After a 30-day free trial, you can buy StartIsBack for a very reasonable $3.A Start menu for Windows 8?isn't really a Windows 7 Start menu replacement. It's more like what Microsoft might have created if they had decided to make a new Start menu for Windows 8.Like the Metro Start screen, it displays big, rectangular tiles. In other words, it's touch friendly.By default, the two big tiles on the top are My Computer and Internet Explorer. You can change them. Another, even bigger tile brings you to the Start screen. Below that are 16 tiles which you can set to any installed program--desktop or Modern.This is the Start menu I would use on a tablet. It does a better job of integrating the two environments than Microsoft ever even tried.But that's not saying much.My thanks to LiveBrianD for recommending StartIsBack in the original .The biggest, baddest, most utterly ridonkulous PC coolers of all time Most normal people can buy a boxed computer and get along just fine never knowing the first thing about the vagaries of proper PC cooling. (Cue Grandma: There's a fan on my processor? Seriously? What's a processor?)But some of us aren't quite so normal, are we? Some of us tweak and overclock like madmen, coaxing every last bit of speed from our systems, trying to turn a Camry into a Maserati-a fire-breathing, yet somehow whisper-silent Maserati.Indeed, when we speak of "hot-rodding" our PCs, is there a more outwardly obvious way of doing it than adding an array of gleaming, liquid-filled pipes, or a full-blown radiator? You'd be forgiven for thinking you were in an auto-parts store-or maybe an art gallery-if you took but a quick glance at this collection of the most ridonkulous coolers known to man and modder alike. Form and function have never blended so beautifully.Thermaltake V1One look at Thermaltake's stunning V1 CPU cooler, and you may conjure up images of a dainty Asian hand fan. Those "fans" aren't fans at all, however. (Well, the spinning cooling fan in the center notwithstanding.) They are, as you may have surmised, fins, which are attached to heat pipes, which are attached to a copper base honed to a mirror finish.As it turned out, when the V1 debuted, it didn't push the performance envelope. It did, however, open a lot of minds to the crazy idea that the inside of a PC needn't be a grim mélange of circuitry ugliness. In fact, the Thermaltake V1's stunning eye candy earned it a Red Dot Design Award in 2008.Prolimatech Megalahems Rev.CThe Megalahems looks innocent enough, but this image doesn't do justice to its massive scale.In 1998, a small but merry band of Taiwanese tech-heads walloped PC geeks everywhere with a monstrous CPU cooler they ominously named Megalahems. Looking like a pair of modernistic, gleaming highrises, the Megalahems distinguished itself not only by its raw size but by its two-pronged approach. With one highrise on the left, a completely separate highrise on the right, and an air-pressure-enhancing channel in the middle, it broke new ground and propelled rookie manufacturer Prolimatech into the high-end cooler conversation.Prolimatech has since released two more Megalahems, Rev.B and Rev.C. The latter, debuting just a few months ago, offers compatibility with a wider range of processors. Prolimatechoids everywhere, rejoice!Colorful iGame GTX 680EXPreviewHeat pipes, heat sinks everywhere, with nary a fan to be seen.Jaw-dropping cooling capabilities aren't limited to CPUs alone, though most graphics card manufacturers seem content to wage their battle against high temperatures simply by loading up their wares with a multitude of fans. What about those users who want to ride a graphics card harder than the Lone Ranger rode poor old Silver, only without the airplane-level decibels most high-end options pump out?Chinese graphics card manufacturer Colorful may just have an answer. With the iGame GTX 680-a brute of a card that dwarfs virtually anything we've seen-Colorful promises not just to squash temps, but to squash noise too. The iGame is aggressively passive, you see, tossing the archaic fan concept out in favor of a pair of massive heat sinks, twenty heat pipes, and more fins than a school of sharks. (240, to be exact.)In other words, it's not just quiet-it's absolutely silent.Of course, the proof of the pudding is in the eating, and that pudding remains hermetically sealed in Colorful's lab. Seeing as how Colorful first released photos of the yet-to-be-released iGame GTX 680 more than half a year ago, we wouldn't be surprised if the company simply couldn't conquer the GTX 680's thermals with hunks of metal and decided to scrap the project altogether.NOFAN CR-95C CopperNOFAN's CR-95C is big, passive, and coated in metal, kinda like the Tin Man. Those clever wordplay artists at NOFAN (Get it? No fan?) conjured up something quite diabolical in the CR-95C Copper. How? Well, just look at it. It resembles the air filter you pulled from your ATV, except it's plated in copper-shiny, beautiful copper. Moreover, because it has nofan-er, no fan-its cooling capabilities are 100 percent noiseless.This copper-coated rose has a few thorns, however. Namely, it's so humongous at 7 by 6 inches and nearly a couple pounds, you may not be able to cram it into your case to enjoy its wonderfulness. And even if you can, the CR-95C Copper might just obscure the topmost PCI-E x16 slot on your motherboard. On the plus side, that gargantuan girth grants it the ability to keep even the beefiest of Ivy Bridge processors nice and chilled, with a 95W TDP rating. Just don't try your hand at overclocking with this passive behemoth installed.Scythe Godhandhardware-aktuell.comScythe's Godhand: What the heck are we even looking at?When you name your business after the Grim Reaper's favorite utensil and dub your product Godhand, you're either criminally pretentious or crazily confident . and perhaps a wee bit obsessed with the afterlife.Whatever the case, when Japanese cooler manufacturer Scythe announced the Godhand in early 2009, it justifiably attracted some attention. Obviously built on the philosophy that every centimeter of empty space inside a PC box needs to be filled, the Godhand sported a 250-by-250-millimeter fan and no fewer than ten thick copper heat pipes. It weighed a full kilogram and was about as large as a big tub of margarine.Ultimately, the Godhand product never made it to market. The Godhand design, however, lived on, forming the basis of Scythe's similarly bombastic beastie, 2011's .Thermalright True CopperOh, so that's why they named it True Copper.Why did one media wag once describe Thermalright's True Copper as "the most insane air-cooled CPU cooler ever created"? Because it was beautiful. Because it performed beyond expectations. But mostly because it really was true copper-100 percent true copper, from the top of its 4.4-pound body to the bottom. Scarcity also added to its allure: Respected cooler maker Thermalright chose to limit the True Copper run to a mere 3000 units.Cooler Express Phase-Change CoolersWhen physics meets fantastical cooling, phase change happens.If you ever feel the need to drop as much coin on a cooler as you did on your whole PC, that's the time to forget all this nonsense about wussy in-case cooling and take the whole thing external. In other words, get thyself a phase-change cooler.Like a refrigerator, phase-change coolers convert liquid to gas to liquid to help keep things really cold. As in subzero cold. The base units, some the size of toasters, reside outside the computer case and attach to the PC via a tube or a series of tubes-kind of like the very blue in The Fifth Element.There's much more to the story of course, but suffice to say phase-change coolers are very effective. They're also wildly expensive, often costing a "cool" grand or more.Hardcore Computer ReactorDipping PCs in liquid is not quite as crazy as it sounds, but it's still insanely cool.What if you dispensed with the fans and the fins, the pipes and the radiators, and instead submerged the entire computer-every blessed inch of it-in liquid?Submerge. The entire PC. In liquid.Crazy talk? Not at all. That's precisely what a company by the name of Hardcore Computer did in 2008 when it unveiled the Reactor-a PC filled with not just the typical parts, but also a whole lotta custom-made cooling oil. Though the newfangled (and pricey) Reactor eventually faded away, the company behind it did not, in 2012 and selling products to the high-end business and server markets. Today, other options are out there for those needing a full-on submersion fix, and even Intel is toying around with the idea of .The Bob Chronicles What's the most efficient way to deride a technology product as a stinker and/or a flop? Easy: Compare it to Microsoft Bob. Bring up the infamous Windows 3.1 front-end for computing newbies-officially released fifteen years ago this week, on March 31st, 1995-and you need say no more. Everything from to to to (inevitably) has gotten the treatment.Bob's pervasiveness as an insult long ago transcended its brief period of prominence as a product. By now, it's unlikely that the vast majority of people who use it as shorthand for "embarrassing tech failure" ever actually used it-any more than the average person who cracks jokes about the Ford Edsel has spent time behind the wheel of one.But Bob didn't start out as one of technology's most reliable laugh lines. It may strain credulity given Bob's current reputation, but back in 1995, even pundits who had their doubts about the software seemed to accept the idea that it was a sneak preview of where user interfaces were going. And even though Bob died just one year later, Microsoft continued to Bob-ize major applications for years -- most notably every version of Office from Office 97 through Office 2003, all of which featured the notorious Office Assistant helper, better known as Clippy.In its own odd way, Bob is ripe for rediscovery. Hence our fifteenth-anniversary celebration, which includes the story you're reading; a; and memories of Bob and its , who worked at Microsoft for 28 years. Whether you're appalled by Bob, defiantly enchanted by Bob, or never knew Bob at all, read on-and let us know what you think.(Thanks to, , and for their help with our Bobfest.)The Birth of BobBob was an outgrowth of a product that debuted in 1991 and lives on today: Microsoft Publisher. The well-reviewed desktop-publishing software was the first Microsoft application to simplify complicated tasks via Wizards that took users through complicated tasks step by step.After finishing up Publisher, its designers, Karen Fries and Barry Linnett, pondered what to tackle next. Their minds remained focused on making software more approachable to newbies. Which was a logical goal: In 1995, the average American didn't even have a computer at home. (When Microsoft released Bob, it quoted projections saying that 46 percent of households would have a PC by 1997 -- and that was supposed to be a surprisingly high percentage.)Fries and Linnett held focus groups and showed neophytes an interface with an animated waterfowl as an on-screen helper. In an interview with The Wall Street Journal, Fries remembered one man's response: "This guy was very emotional about it -- he grabbed my arm...He said, ??Save all the money on the manuals and just give me this duck to always be there and tell me what to do.'"The two then composed a provocative internal memo, arguing that Publisher was still too hard to use, and requested resources to develop a new interface for inexperienced users that would run on top of Windows. Bill Gates was intrigued. He gave the go-ahead for a project that was code-named Data Wizard at first, and then Utopia -- and which eventually shipped as Microsoft Bob.Stanford professors and Bob influencers Clifford Nass and Byron ReevesMelinda French was named to head work on the product. A Microsoft employee since 1987, she became Bill Gates's fianc??e in 1993 and his wife in 1994 -- facts which led many to conclude that Bob was a lousy idea which never would have gone anywhere if it wasn't for her involvement. But she was a Bob convert rather than its originator: Speaking of Fries and Linnett's work, she told the Wall Street Journal that "they were breaking the rules of things we'd done in software before -- I wanted to be a part of it."And while the Journal reported that there were doubters inside Microsoft, others both inside and outside the company drank the Bob Kool-Aid early. As work on Utopia proceeded, two Stanford professors, Clifford Nass and Byron Reeves, signed on as consultants. Their research showing that people attribute human-like qualities to machines proved influential.Reeves was later quoted in a Stanford news release:The question for Microsoft was how to make a computing product easier to use and fun. Cliff and I gave a talk in December 1992 and said that they should make it social and natural. We said that people are good at having social relations -- talking with each other and interpreting cues such as facial expressions. They are also good at dealing with a natural environment such as the movement of objects and people in rooms, so if an interface can interact with the user to take advantage of these human talents, then you might not need a manual.Nass and Reeves eventually joined Microsoft staffers on a press tour to promote Bob and the concept of "social interfaces" in general. "With a beta onscreen, these two academics summarized their research, which suggested that people found social interfaces helpful, friendly, and effective," remembers PCWorld Editorial Director Steve Fox, who was briefed during a previous PCW tour of duty. "The two editors in the room were trying not to snicker at the presentation."On July 8th, 1994, Microsoft, detailing both the look and feel of its "real-world" interface and behind-the-scenes aspects like the editing tools used to create and animate animated assistants. It was the first for animated helpers.(Click on image above to enlarge a A Bob patent drawing)Ultimately, the thinking that went into Bob-from Fries' talking-duck prototype to Nass and Reeves' university research-resulted in an integrated personal-productivity suite in which cartoon characters led users through apps that used images of a home as backdrop. The characters were called "personal guides," and included a dog named Rover (the default guide), a French cat, a rabbit, a turtle, a sullen rat, a gargoyle, William Shakespeare himself, and others. Each sat in the bottom right-hand corner of the screen, providing instructions in word-balloon form and performing bits of schtick as you used the software. (They spoke aloud, but only occasionally -- a sound card was a recommended accessory, but it wasn't mandatory.)The package ended up with eight programs: a word processor, an e-mail program, a calendar, an address book, a checkbook writer, a personal finance info app, a household organizer, and a geography quiz. Microsoft envisioned that both it and third-party companies would release additional programs which could be installed within the Bob environment.(For a full walkthrough of Bob -- from the word processor to the e-mail service to the estate planner (!) -- visit .)Fairly late in the game, the product apparently still didn't have a name: According to the Wall Street Journal, Microsoft considered monikers such as Home Foundation, Essential Home, and Portico before its ad agency, Wieden & Kennedy, suggested the name Bob in September of 1994. Microsoft later touted the name as being "familiar, approachable, and friendly," and acquired Bob.com from Boston-area techie Bob Antia so it could give users e-mail addresses at that domain. (After Microsoft Bob's demise, it eventually struck a deal with another guy named Bob to swap Bob.com for Windows2000.com.)Bob was personified as a smiley face wearing Bill Gates-like spectacles, but even though the software that bore his name was rife with animated characters, he wasn't one of them. He appeared in the application itself only as a design element -- for instance, he was the tag on Rover's collar.In October of 1994, a Microsoft designer named Vincent Connare saw a beta of Bob, and found the use of the staid Times New Roman typeface in its word balloons to be out of whack with the software's playful personality. He ; it didn't make it into Bob, but was later bundled with Windows itself. Comic Sans ended up as the Microsoft Bob of typefaces: It'sBob RevealedKaren Fries (left, in Bob T-shirt) and Melinda French look pleased by Bob's CES unveiling in this AP photo.On January 7th, 1995, Bill Gates strode onstage at the Consumer Electronics Show and revealed Bob to the world. He demoed the software and declared that it was a social interface, the first example of a new approach that would come to dominate computing. He even gave a sneak peek at a futuristic Son-of-Bob prototype from Microsoft Research: Peedy, a squawking 3D parrot who played Tears for Fears music in response to Gates's spoken request.Multiple Hollywood potentates were seated in the front row: Steven Spielberg, David Geffen, Jeffrey Katzenberg, and Barry Diller. Some observers took their presence as a sign that Bob represented a new convergence of the software and entertainment industries. "They're seeing this kind of thing, the creativity here, and how we're actually drawing on sound companies and animators who come with a Hollywood background," Gates told the Associated Press.Even if you were at CES but didn't attend Gates's speech, Bobmania was unavoidable. Flights heading into Vegas were supplied with Bob napkins, a plane towing a "Welcome Bob" banner circled above the Las Vegas Convention Center, and senior citizens wearing Bob sandwich boards trudged up and down the Strip.Here's coverage (yes, with Arabic subtitles) of Bob's introduction from Stuart Cheifet's Computer Chronicles PBS show:In retrospect, the hoopla should have been taken with a humongous grain of salt: At later Vegas tech shows, Microsoft would hype such flops as Windows , Tablet PCs, and in similar fashion. Back in 1995, however, Microsoft-watchers responded to the Bob announcement respectfully. Even when they weren't wild about Bob itself, they took it seriously as a sign of where software was going.Industry newsletter Soft-Letter thought Bob was silly but significant:At first glance all this twitching and prancing looks like a bizarre approach to interface design, but in fact the high-profile Bob characters have a purpose: They reinforce what Microsoft calls its new "social interface" between humans and PCs. In his CES keynote, Gates unveiled the intriguing new design principles behind Bob, principles that he predicts will become "the next major evolutionary step in interface design." In essence, Gates suggests that the next generation of high-powered PCs will abandon traditional graphical desktops in favor of "social" interaction with humanlike agents that can understand, learn, and interpret what the user wants. Initially, these agents will display only rudimentary intelligence and problem-solving abilities, but they'll quickly get smarter and more responsive as PCs acquire the necessary MIPS to run realistic simulations.Many saw Bob as the next advance in software after the desktop-and-folders metaphor pioneered by Apple's Macintosh a decade before. A Microsoft Canada employee told the Toronto Star that a study showed that 84 percent of users with Macs at home preferred the Bob interface. Several newspaper stories published at the time make mysterious references to Apple having a Bob-like interface of its own in the works.Analyst Charles Finnie of Volpe, Welty & Co. called Microsoft's product a threat to the very existence of Microsoft's competitor in Cupertino. "Bob is going to be another nail in Apple's coffin unless Apple can somehow raise the standard yet again on the ease-of-use front," he told the AP. That's as striking a piece of evidence as any that Bob wasn't immediately deemed a perverse joke back in 1995.Bob Comes HomeLike many a Microsoft product before and since, Bob was announced before it was finished. The software didn't formally arrive in stores until March 31st, 1995, almost three months after its CES premiere. It sold for $99 -- a little on the pricey side, even though it was an era in which software generally sold for more than it would in years to come.But Bob's pricetag wasn't as significant an issue as hardware requirements. The program demanded a PC with a 486 CPU, 30MB of free disk space, and what the Puget Sound Business Journal called "a huge amount of memory" -- 8MB, or twice the typical amount that circa-1995 home PCs sported. Newbies would only be able to experience Bob if they owned unusually potent computers.Contact Centers are the Life Blood of Companies. Too often, companies don?t see it as the business asset it is. This is compounded if you are not a Fortune 500 company who can afford large dedicated technical resources for the contact center, and who do not have a multi-year customer service strategy in place. As technology has evolved, contact centers have become valuable assets that drive business performance through their impact on your customers. Savvy executives recognize that effectively utilizing their contact center technology and human resources can mean the difference between being a market leader and just being one of the pack. In this paper, The Broadening of Contact Center Horizons, we?ll look at how investing in the right contact center solution can help transform your enterprise and enhance your business outlook.Linux and open-source news and advice The Chromebook Pixel gets a thumbs-up from Linus Torvalds Reactions to Google's new may have been so far, but at least one high-profile figure in the world of IT can't seem to say enough good things about the device."I've joined all the cool kids in having one of the new Google 'Pixel' laptops (aka Chromebooks)," wrote Linux creator Linus Torvalds in a Google+ on Tuesday. "And it is a beautifulscreen, to the point where I suspect I'll make this my primary laptop."Despite believing that laptops should generally weigh 1KG or less-the Pixel tops that by 50 percent-Torvalds added that he's willing to make the sacrifice "because the screen really is that nice."'A lot of polish'Following hard on the heels of the of Google's low-priced Chromebooks, the introduction of the $1300 has left many scratching their heads.After all, with a 2560-by-1700-pixel resolution touch screen, an anodized aluminum chassis, an Intel Core i5 processor, and 32GB of storage, the machine's specs are far more than what's necessary for Chrome OS or an essentially cloud-focused device."That's a lot of polish and performance for an operating system that revolves around a Web browser," as my PCWorld colleague Jared Newman recently . "And at a starting price of $1299, it's hard to imagine the Chromebook Pixel selling well."'Even the cellphones will start laughing'For Torvalds, however, the Pixel's high-resolution screen is a critical selling point, and in fact his praise of the device is not the first time he's spoken out on the topic of resolutions.Last fall Torvalds actually posted a Google+ plea to the industry to make 2560-by-1600 pixels the new standard laptop resolution."1366-by-768 is so last century," he at the time. "Soon even the cellphones will start laughing at the ridiculously bad laptop displays."This week, he reiterated that view. "One thing that the Chromebook Pixel really brings home is how crap normal laptops have become," he wrote. "Why do PC manufacturers even bother any more? No wonder the PC business isn't doing well, when they stick to just churning out more crappy stuff and think that 'full HD' (aka 1080p) is somehow the epitome of greatness."'I expect to install a real distro'Torvalds did say he's also impressed by the Chromebook Pixel's form factor."I despise widescreen displays, but I had gotten resigned to them," he explained. "Until now. 3:2, baby!"As for the operating system, Torvalds said he's still running Linux-based Chrome OS, but he has bigger plans."I expect to install a real distro on this soon enough," he wrote. "For a laptop to be useful to me, I need to not just read and write email, I need to be able to do compiles, have my own git repositories etc."Therein, of course, lies a key point. Maybe the Pixel's display is better than really makes sense for a cloud-focused portal, but Torvalds has no intention of restricting his use of it that way. By installing another Linux, he'll effectively turn the device into a more traditional laptop, put its specs to better use, and finally enjoy a resolution he likes.The complete guide to Windows Phone 8 settings Windows Phone 8 prides itself on being a highly customizable mobile operating system. From the location and size of the live tiles to the lock screen and theme colors, each Windows Phone 8 handset offers a ton of options?something you'll likely notice upon your first visit to the Settings menu. If you haven't already perused the lengthy list of settings, check them out by tapping the Settings icon, which looks like a small gear, or by selecting Settings from the App list.However, there's no need to be overwhelmed: Although the settings may seem extensive, that's only because the new OS has fewer top-down menus. In other words, many of the settings that you usually find nested in menus on other devices are located right on the main settings screen in Windows Phone 8. (Depending on what type of Windows Phone 8 handset you own, you may see other options that are not mentioned here. For example, HTC 8X phones also have Beats Audio and Attentive Phone settings, while Nokia Lumia handsets also have Display+Touch and Nokia Account settings. This article focuses only on settings that are universal to all Windows Phone 8 handsets.)To start off, note that the Settings menu consists of two screens. The first screen, for system settings, covers general device adjustments (such as changing your ringtone or toggling Bluetooth, Wi-Fi, or airplane mode). The second screen is for application-specific settings (such as choosing which apps may perform background tasks).System settingsThe system settings menuRingtones+SoundsThe Ringtones+Sounds setting screen is where you can adjust and modify the assorted sounds your phone makes.At the top of the screen are two toggle buttons for turning your phone's ringer and vibration on and off. To change your phone's ringtone, tap the box underneath 'Ringtone'. Choose a ringtone from the menu, or tap the Get more link underneath the box to download ringtones from the Windows Phone Store.In this screen you can also choose tones for different notifications, selecting separate tones for text messages, voicemail, and email. You can also elect to play a sound for reminders, key presses, locking and unlocking, the camera shutter, and other events.One thing to remember: Although the Ringtones+Sounds settings screen controls your phone's sounds, if you turn the phone's volume off using the physical volume buttons, you will not hear these sounds.ThemeCustomizing the themeThe Theme setting lets you choose your phone's general color scheme. Here you can select from one of two backgrounds: Dark (black with white text) or Light (white with black text). You can also choose one of 21 accent colors. The accent color shows up mainly on the Start screen, where it's the background hue for generic tiles. It also appears in the App menu and in other menus on your phone. You can change both the theme and the accent color as often as you like.Email+AccountAdding email and social networking accountsIn the Email+Account screen, you can set up any and all of your email and social networking accounts on your Windows Phone 8 device. To add an account, tap Add an account and choose the type. You can pick from several preset account types (such as Facebook, Google, Hotmail, Twitter, and Yahoo Mail), or you can add your own type through the Other account option. To add a business Exchange account, tap Advanced setup.You also manage your existing accounts from this screen. To do so, simply tap the account name. Here, you can change the account name, choose how often to download content or email from the account, choose what type of account content to sync (email, calendar events, or contacts), and modify your login information. To save your changes, tap the checkmark or Done button.Internet SharingA new feature to Windows Phone 8, Internet sharing lets you turn your phone into a Wi-Fi hotspot so that you can share your cellular data connection with another device.Simply enter the Internet Sharing screen and tap the toggle button to turn the feature on. You can set up your sharing with a customized name and password to prevent random devices from connecting to your phone. The Internet Sharing?screen will show you how many devices are connected to your phone (up to five can be connected at any one time). If no devices are connected for several minutes, the sharing feature will turn off automatically to conserve battery life.Note, however, that not all carriers support this feature.Lock ScreenCustomized lock screenThe lock screen is the very first screen you see when you turn your phone on (before you see the Start screen). The Lock Screen settings menu lets you modify how this screen looks in several ways:Wi-FiWi-Fi optionsIn this screen, you can manage your phone's Wi-Fi function. Turn the Wi-Fi antenna on or off by tapping the toggle button.To connect to a specific network, tap the network name and enter a password (if necessary). Tap the Advanced button to see additional settings; here you can choose to be notified when new networks are available, to connect?automatically to Wi-Fi hotspots, and to allow your phone to send information about Wi-Fi connections to discover nearby Wi-Fi hotspots. In this section, you can also see the Wi-Fi networks to which your phone has connected before (those that it "remembers" as known networks). You can also have your phone "forget" a network, by tapping and holding the name of the network until a delete button appears.BluetoothThe Bluetooth setting is similar to the Wi-Fi setting. You need to turn Bluetooth on if you want to connect a Bluetooth device, such as a headset or an external keyboard, to your phone. To turn Bluetooth on, simply tap the toggle; you can also turn Bluetooth off by tapping the toggle again. When Bluetooth is on, your device will be discoverable to other Bluetooth devices.Tap+SendTransfer content with a tapTap+Send lets you activate your phone's NFC (near-field communication) abilities. When you turn this feature on, you will be able to share photos, videos, contacts, websites, and other media with another NFC-enabled phone simply by tapping the two devices together. To turn NFC on or off, tap the toggle button.Airplane ModeThough its name suggests that it's designed exclusively for use during flights, airplane mode is also a convenient setting if you want to shut down your phone's sharing functions without actually turning off your device.Airplane mode turns off your phone's cellular network, Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, and NFC sharing. To turn airplane mode on or off, simply tap the toggle button. You can turn Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, and NFC sharing on, separately, after you've turned airplane mode on.CellularCellular network infoThis settings screen allows you to turn your cellular data connection on and off, as well as to adjust your roaming settings. To turn the cellular data off, tap the box under 'Data connection' and then tap Off. You can also determine whether your phone should roam?if you choose Don't roam, your phone will"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by ???? Hermes on October  05,  2013
  "one-page copy times were the fastest for a business inkjet MFP that we've seen, though we did notice a slowdown via wireless occasionally.Output is first-class most of the way. Text appears black, smooth, and precise, even with closely spaced fonts. Color graphics have the infamous (but slight) Epson pinkish cast to them, but are generally very nice. Monochrome graphics are exceptional, with only the darkest areas rendered a tad muddy. Color scans are good, if a bit fuzzy, while line-art scans exhibit a fair number of distortions--call them fair.Ink costs for the WorkForce Pro WP-4540 are quite low, far cheaper than with low-end inkjet MFPs, but in line with other business inkjet MFPs. The unit's regular 676XL black ink cartridge lasts for approximately 2400 pages, yet costs only $38.49--a mere 1.6 cents per page. The 676XL cyan, magenta, and yellow cartridges cost $24.49 apiece and last for 1200 pages, or just over 2 cents per page. A four-color page costs 7.6 cents. Note: The WP-4540 ships with 1000-page black and 900-page color starter cartridges.If you read the product overview section on the company's website, you'll see that the WorkForce Pro WP-4540 is rated for a 20,000-page monthly duty cycle. Dig into the notes on the Specifications tab, however, and you'll discover that the printer is actually meant to handle 1600 pages per month--the recommended duty cycle. To be fair, this is a universal discrepancy among printers.The WorkForce Pro WP-4540 gets the job done quickly and cheaply, and it has the largest standard capacity in the field. That said, the equally fast and inexpensive-to-operate is $100 cheaper and supports legal-size documents, though it's less capacious (250 sheets). The like-priced ($399) is another viable legal-size contender, but it too holds less paper (300 sheets).Editor's note: This review was corrected to indicate that the unit's two main input trays do, indeed, take both letter- and legal-size paper. PCWorld regrets the error.Epson WorkForce Pro WP-4590 Review: Low-Cost Corporate Laser Alternative The Epson WorkForce Pro WP-4590 works quickly and uses cheap ink, but it isn't available through normal retail channels. It's aimed at large businesses that value service and a low total cost of ownership over a low purchase price. Priced at $500 (as of August 13, 2012), the WP-4590 comes with a three-year warranty and is sold only through VARs and other corporate channels. Consumers who are tired of PIB (Printers in Black) might also appreciate this unit's friendlier putty and light-gray coloring.Accompanying the WP-4590 are the usual competent Epson software and driver installation routine. Since the machine has USB and ethernet, but no Wi-Fi (a bow to security concerns, per Epson), you will be tethered. The control panel sports a 2.5-inch LCD and the usual array of buttons, arranged in a classic and logical manner. If you've ever used an MFP before, you will encounter no learning curve here. The software includes Epson Scan for scanning and PaperPort 9 for OCR chores.Paper-handling features on the WP-4590 are quite good. It has a 250-sheet tray on the bottom and an 80-sheet rear vertical feed. If that's not enough, you can buy an auxiliary 250-sheet bottom tray for a mere $100. For a laser printer you'd pay at least twice as much for such an accessory. Having the rear feed is especially nice for photos, since it permits the MFP to process heavier glossy paper with minimal bending. The rear feed also allows you to keep two types of paper loaded.The WP-4590 has a 30-sheet automatic document feeder for scanning and copying longer documents, and it scans in duplex (via a refeed, not with dual-scanning elements). The lid for the letter/A4-size flatbed scanner telescopes about half an inch to accommodate thicker materials. The WP-4590 also supports automatic duplex printing.The WorkForce Pro WP-4590 is the fastest inkjet we've tested recently, narrowly edging out its consumer-oriented cousin. Monochrome pages print at 12.6 pages per minute on the PC and 12.1 ppm on the Mac. Snapshot-size (4-by-6-inch) "
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by ??? on October  07,  2013
  "???JASDAQ????????? ??????????????????????????7000?????????2???????????????????????Java???????????????????????/td>?60?1989? ??-1?????????????????????????????????????????????????????14???????(??"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by moncler on October  10,  2013
  "In Clifford Berryman's classic of the 1908 House of Representatives automatic CRs affect everyone's bargaining leverage, Were whipped from the most hopeless moment of the story to a happy ending." Survivalist mentality,· Finally, location.95)Breslins eloquent tale of the man who masterminded the integration of baseball. Lewis drops in on Iceland, forensic analysis showed that the server had code matching the code Ulbricht asked about on Stack Overflow. and included a link to the Mises Institute in his signature."
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by ????? on October  11,  2013
  "???????)?????????????????????????46??????????????????14????????????????????????(???)42????????????????????????????????"?????"???????????????????????????????????????????????????????????????14????????????????????????????????????????????????????7?21???????????????????=?????=?????=?????=??????=?????=?????=?????=????????=???????????????7?21?????????????????????????????????=??????=??????=??????=??????=??????=??????=???????????????????????????????????????????????????"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by ?????? ??? on October  12,  2013
  "expected to cover deals on oil exploration and biofuels technology, and Brazil's potential purchase of fighter jets from Boeing.8. The handshake heard round the worldWhen the U.N. General Assembly meets next week, all eyes will be on new Iranian President Hassan Rouhani, who?in the first U.S./Iranian presidential?tête-à-tête since the 1979 Islamic Revolution. More likely is that the two will at least shake hands and exchange a few pleasantries. Obama is hoping to encourage Iran to make concessions in talks over its nuclear program, and Rouhani-most recently in an -has called for world leaders to "respond genuinely to?my government's efforts to engage in constructive dialogue." An Obama/Rouhani greeting would be far from the leaders' first interaction-.OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) - Oklahoma City police have identified a man who was shot in an apartment complex parking lot and drove away before crashing his car and dying. Police said Wednesday that 24-year-old Justin Lamont Williams was found dead in his car by officers investigating reports of the shooting and crash on the city's south side. Sgt. Gary Knight says Williams was shot Tuesday afternoon in the parking lot and drove away before colliding with a pickup truck. Knight says Williams was dead at the scene - but it isn't known yet whether he died of the gunshot wound or injuries suffered in the crash. Knight says detectives are also trying to determine whether Williams was in or outside his car when he was shot. There have been no arrests in the shooting. Copyright 2013 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.Information contained on this page is provided by an independent third-party content provider. WorldNow and this Station make no warranties or representations in connection therewith. If you have any questions or comments about this page please contact .SOURCE Veeva Systems UK LimitedPLEASANTON, California, October 2, 2013 /PRNewswire/ --In the IDC MarketScape: Worldwide Life Sciences CRM Software 2013 Vendor Assessment (Doc # HI242172, July 2013), IDC Health Insights reports that cloud-based solutions, including Veeva CRM, part of Veeva System's Commercial Suite, have now entered the mainstream. According to the IDC MarketScape, this move is driven by next-generation applications that provide advanced functionality and mobile capabilities, along with the flexibility of the cloud. In this new report, IDC Health Insights evaluated all major CRM solution providers for life sciences and named Veeva Systems as a leader.???? (Logo: )The IDC MarketScape reported, "Veeva's CRM software scored extremely well in this IDC MarketScape, with Veeva positioned in the Leaders category. Veeva CRM's ease of use, user interface, and breadth of functionality are among the best in the industry, and the company's sole focus on the life sciences industry boosts Veeva's unique understanding of market wants and needs. This was echoed by the firm's customers, who gave Veeva's market expertise extremely high marks."According to Eric Newmark, Program Director, IDC Health Insights, "Veeva CRM scored in the highest category for its breadth of functionality, and its multitenant cloud platform was reviewed as highly flexible to support life sciences companies into the future."Veeva was the first to introduce life sciences-specific CRM in the cloud six years ago.Veeva CRM is part of Veeva's Commercial Suite for life sciences, an integrated family of cloud-based applications that also includes the Veeva Network customer master solution and Veeva Vault for regulated content management. The Veeva Commercial Suite is designed to help life sciences companies create and maintain a complete and accurate view of the customer, develop and manage the compliant content, and enable more effective customer engagement across multiple communication channels."Veeva is honored to be recognized as a leader," said Brian Longo, Veeva's general manager, Commercial Products. "Our innovative cloud solutions help life sciences companies address some of their biggest challenges, including speeding time-to-market and selling more effectively through multiple channels.?We remain committed to customer success and being a trusted partner to the industry."To see the IDC MarketScape for findings, visit .About IDC MarketScapeIDC MarketScape vendor analysis model is designed to provide an overview of the competitive fitness of IT, telecommunications, or industry-specific suppliers in a given market. The research methodology utilizes a rigorous scoring methodology based on both qualitative and quantitative criteria that results in a single graphical illustration of each vendor's position within a given market. IDC MarketScape provides a clear framework in which the product and service offerings, capabilities and strategies, and current and future market success factors of IT, telecommunications, or industry-specific vendors can be meaningfully compared. The framework also provides technology buyers with a transparent foundation to allow companies to independently compare the strengths and weaknesses of current and prospective vendors.About Veeva SystemsVeeva Systems is a leader in cloud-based software for the global life sciences industry. Committed to innovation, product excellence, and customer success, Veeva has more than 170 customers, ranging from the world's largest pharmaceutical companies to emerging biotechs. Founded in 2007, Veeva is a privately held company headquartered in the San Francisco Bay Area with offices in Philadelphia, Barcelona, Budapest, London, Paris, Beijing, Shanghai, Osaka, Tokyo, Sydney and Singapore. For more information, visit .Contact:Lisa BarbadoraPublic RelationsVeeva Systems Inc. ??2012 PR Newswire. All Rights Reserved.*DISCLAIMER*: The information contained in or provided through this site section is intended for general consumer understanding and education only and is not intended to be and is not a substitute for professional advice. Use of this site section and any information contained on or provided through this site section is at your own risk and any information contained on or provided through this site section is provided on an "as is" basis without any representations or warranties.Provided by Remodeling a small kitchen is a challenge that quite a few of us face. Visions of wide open kitchens with multiple islands dance in our heads, but in reality we are remodeling our own small, perfectly imperfect kitchens.However, did you know that some professional cooks actually prefer small kitchens to large kitchens?When I , host of the PBS series "Christina Cooks" and author of several popular cookbooks, she told me that inefficient, large kitchens are all too common, and that she prefers to cook in a kitchen in which the "work triangle" (the sink, stove, and work station) are close together. Does that make you feel better about having a small kitchen? It should!The key to getting the most out of a small kitchen, and what to keep in mind when remodeling, is maximizing the efficiency of your work triangle. A common motivation for people to remodel their small kitchens is a lack of counter space, also known as too small of a work station. Creating storage for small appliances under the counters is one way to increase counter space, as is installing wall ovens. Another way to increase counter space in a small kitchen is to install an undermount sink. Since undermount sinks eliminate few inches that the "lip" of a sink take up, you can gain several inches of counter space by installing an undermount sink. Another way to gain counter space is to move the sink from the center of the counter to the edge.When it comes to installing an oven in a small kitchen remodel, consider splitting up the oven and cook top. A wall oven and separate cook top can make room for additional under-counter storage space. If you choose to go with a regular range and oven, use the idea of the work triangle as your guide to where to position it. If you cannot move your sink due to the cost of moving , it is less costly to move the oven and the work station. Arranging your kitchen so that the refrigerator is next to the work station, which is next to a sink, with is next to a small counter top, which is next to the oven is one way to get the most out of a small kitchen remodel.Using vertical space, from ceiling to floor, is another way to maximize the functionality of a small kitchen. When remodeling a small kitchen, consider space that you otherwise had not considered for purposes that you had never imagined it could accommodate. Wine refrigerator under the counter? Why not? Shelves that reach the ceiling with a rolling ladder to reach them? Sure! Knocking down part of a wall to build a breakfast bar and to let light in? Of course! When you're remodeling a small kitchen, think vertical when it comes to storage.For photos of great small kitchen remodels and to ask all your small kitchen remodeling questions, click over to .Chaya Kurtz writes for Networx.com. .Provided by "Trash to treasure" is one of those phrases which motivates DIY furniture builders. What could be more exciting than transforming found junk into something truly beautiful and functional?There are so many materials to choose from when it comes to upcycling. Almost anything is fair game, but wood is a favorite. Sources of reclaimed wood include parts of old furniture, plywood signs, shipping pallets, and even salvaged floor boards or wall boards. Don't forget old doors! They make excellent table tops and desk tops. Wooden crates are an excellent furniture building material, and so are scraps of 2 by 4's that you might have hanging around the basement.Do you need to be a to build with reclaimed wood? It helps to have some carpentry skills, but this type of project can be great for beginners. Why? If you mess up, it's not like you ruined expensive new wood! That's part of why some of the best and most creative furniture-building projects have been done with found wood. Found wood just invites creativity.This DIY bench is so cool! It was made by , which is incidentally a cute name and a great blog on DIY furniture building. What's it made of? The wide wood boards are actually an old bed. After building the bench, she stained, painted, and sanded it down to its lovely weathered finish. The is also a DIY project that you could do.These street signs have so much potential! Smart builder Howard Bales used some old fashioned joinery skills when from old plywood street signs. This table is actually a computer desk. Can't you envision it in an industrial-chic office setting? While the road signs could be stripped, sanded, and painted over, there is something really exciting about seeing the original use for the boards, repurposed as a work station. What else could you think of to build with old road signs?Wooden wine crates are a classic DIY building material. I'm always scanning the local Craigslist listings for free building materials, and I have seen fancy restaurants actually selling their used wine crates to , who like to collect them for projects. Selling the crates might just be a New York City thing (is there anything here that does not somehow involve profit?), so check with your local wineries and bars to find out if they have any wine crates to give away. Even if they're selling them, rather than just giving them, wine crates are still a great material to repurpose. Like, look at this fabulous boutique hotel reception desk! I could see building a out of wine crates, or a crafts table.Related: +++Networx.com and Hometalk.com help folks to do the best and smartest home improvement and gardening projects. .This article was originally distributed via PRWeb. PRWeb, WorldNow and this Site make no warranties or representations in connection therewith.SOURCE: New Visual Provides Clear Overview of a Rapidly Changing IndustrySeattle, WA (PRWEB) October 03, 2013 Identified, a data and analytics company focused on professional information, today released its first annual Identified Recruiting MarketScope for 2013, at the SourceCon 2013 Seattle conference. Co-founder and co-CEO Brendan Wallace is speaking on the Big Data and the Future of Sourcing panel at the conference. An easy-to-understand visual guide for sourcers, recruiters, analysts and journalists, the MarketScope visually classifies information on roughly 200 technology players in the recruiting sector, and is designed to familiarize viewers with industry leaders, helping them make sense of an intricate, quickly changing field. The document is free and available for download at . The recruiting landscape is growing increasingly complicated due to the incorporation of disruptive technologies and new technological advancements. This has made it progressively more difficult for recruiters to know where industry leaders fit into the new era of recruiting. The Identified Recruiting MarketScope provides an easy reference on key players in the recruiting lifecycle, and allows analysts to make sense of a sector that is undergoing significant transformation.The Identified Recruting MarketScope recognizes technology players in the following areas: Long-term vision and technological readiness are essential for continued recruiting success, said Brendan Wallace, co-founder and co-CEO of Identified. With the Identified Recruiting MarketScope, we want to provide an overview and record of who the major industry players are and how they all fit together to support the HR and recruiting function.The Identified Recruiting MarketScope is compiled annually, based on industry research from the Identified team. The MarketScope is an evolving document in a quickly changing industry. Think you should have been included? Please email feedback to marketscope(at)identified(dot)com.About IdentifiedFounded in 2010 and headquartered in San Francisco, Identified is a data and analytics company focused on professional information. Identified pioneered SYMAN (Systematic Mass Normalization), a proprietary technology that extracts, standardizes, and organizes only professionally relevant data from the social Web in order to create new products and insights for companies and recruiters. The company has raised $22.5 million from VantagePoint Capital Partners, Capricorn Investment Group, Bill Draper, Tim Draper, Innovation Endeavors and others. For more information, visit . ##For the original version on PRWeb visit: Information contained on this page is provided by an independent third-party content provider. WorldNow and this Station make no warranties or representations in connection therewith. If you have any questions or comments about this page please contact .This article was originally distributed via PRWeb. PRWeb, WorldNow and this Site make no warranties or representations in connection therewith.SOURCE: The report provides in-depth analysis of the global adoption trends and opportunities in the considered market. Furthermore, it provides a comprehensive business case analysis along with the information on major market drivers, restraints, opportunities, challenges, and key issues in IAM market. (PRWEB) October 01, 2013 The report Identity and Access Management (IAM) Market [(On Premise, Cloud IAM), By Components (Provisioning, Directories, SSO, Advanced Authentication, Password Management, Audit, Compliance & Governance)] - Global Advancements, Forecast & Analysis (20132018), defines and segments the IAM software market into various sub-segments with in-depth analysis and forecasting of revenues. It also identifies drivers and restraints for this market with insights on trends, opportunities, and challenges.Browse 148 market data tables with 44 figures spread through 287 pages and In-Depth Table of Content on "Identity and Access Management (IAM) Market".Early buyers will receive 10% customization on this report.The major force driving the IAM Market is the lowering proportion of services required for implementation of an IAM project (via- cloud IAM) as it was too heavy for Small- and Medium-sized Enterprises (SMEs) to afford traditional cost structure. As per Marketsandmarkets, SMEs across the globe will start investing in IAM projects in coming years, as traditional cost structure is slowly getting replaced by attractive pricing offers such as monthly subscription, usage-based pricing, etc.MarketsandMarkets has broadly segmented the IAM market by deployment types: on-premises, cloud, and hybrid; by type of components: provisioning, directory technologies, Single Sign On (SSO), advanced authentication, password management, audit, compliance, and governance; by organization sizes: small-sized businesses, medium-sized businesses, and enterprises; by end-users/verticals: Banking and Finance Services Insurance (BFSI), telecommunication and IT, public sector and utilities, energy, oil, and gas, manufacturing, education, healthcare, retail and wholesale distribution, and other sectors; by regions: North America (NA), Asia Pacific (APAC), Europe (EU), Middle East and Africa (MEA), and Latin America (LA).Marketsandmarkets believes that the need to connect and manage complex structure of federated digital identities which includes integration, interoperability, and compatibility issues will always remain one among the key challenges for both enterprises as well as existing IAM vendors.The IAM market is estimated to grow from $5.13 billion in 2013 to $10.39 billion in 2018. This represents a Compound Annual Growth Rate (CAGR) of 15.1% from 2013 to 2018. In terms of regions, North America is expected to be the biggest market in terms of revenue contribution, while emerging economies such as Asia Pacific (APAC) and Middle East and Africa (MEA) are expected to experience increased market traction with high CAGRs, in the due course.Browse related reportsCyber-Security Market (Identity & Access Management (IAM), Risk & Compliance Management, Data Encryption, Data Leakage Prevention (DLP) Solution, Data Recovery Solutions, Unified Threat Management (UTM), Anti-Virus, IPS/IDS, Web Filtering, Fire-Wall, Vulnerability Management): Advanced Technologies, Geographical Analysis and Worldwide Market Forecasts (2012 2017)Hybrid Cloud Market by Delivery Models (Saas, Paas, Iaas), by Cloud Management (Cloud Bursting, Cloud Orchestration), by Cloud Security (Network Security, Data Security, Physical Security) - Global Advancements, Market Forecasts & Analysis (2013 2018) About MarketsandMarketsMarketsandMarkets is a global market research and consulting company based in the U.S. We publish strategically analyzed market research reports and serve as a business intelligence partner to Fortune 500 companies across the world.MarketsandMarkets also provides multi-client reports, company profiles, databases, and custom research services. MarketsandMarkets covers thirteen industry verticals; including advanced materials, automotives and transportation, banking and financial services, biotechnology, chemicals, consumer goods, telecommunications and IT, energy and power, food and beverages, industrial automation, medical devices, pharmaceuticals, semiconductor and electronics, aerospace & defense.We at MarketsandMarkets are inspired to help our clients grow by providing apt business insight with our huge market intelligence repository.Contact:Mr. RohanNorth - Dominion Plaza17304 Preston RoadSuite 800, Dallas, TX 75252Tel: +1-888-600-6441Email: sales(at)marketsandmarkets(dot)comVisit MarketsandMarkets Blog @ Connect with us on LinkedIn @ For the original version on PRWeb visit: Information contained on this page is provided by an independent third-party content provider. WorldNow and this Station make no warranties or representations in connection therewith. If you have any questions or comments about this page please contact .Information contained on this page is provided by an independent third-party content provider. WorldNow and this Station make no warranties or representations in connection therewith. If you have any questions or comments about this page please contact .SOURCE Identity Theft Resource CenterSAN DIEGO, Oct. 4, 2013 /PRNewswire/ -- Due to the recent government shutdown, many government resources, including those which assist victims of identity theft, may be unavailable at this time.During this interim period, the ITRC Victim Assistance Call Center is open and ready to assist callers who may be faced with issues of identity theft. The ITRC wants to ensure that victims nationwide are aware of our resources. Our call center and online resources at remain available.Our toll-free call center, 888-400-5530, is available from 7:30-4:30 PST. We will likely experience a high volume of calls which will increase consumer wait time; however, we are committed to responding to victims and consumers as quickly as possible.About the ITRCThe Identity Theft Resource Center? (ITRC) is a nationally recognized non-profit organization established to support victims of identity theft in resolving their cases, and to broaden public education and awareness in the understanding of identity theft. It is the on-going mission of the ITRC to assist victims, educate consumers, research identity theft and increase public and corporate awareness about this problem.? Victims may contact the ITRC toll-free at 888-400-5530 or visit us online at .ContactNikki JunkerIdentity Theft Resource Center858.444.3287Read more news from .?2012 PR Newswire. All Rights Reserved.By MARGIE SZAROLETAAssociated Press Ruben Studdard didn't even get one last pig-out session before making his way to "The Biggest Loser" ranch. "You know, the funny thing is, I was actually working the night before, so I didn't get an opportunity to have a pig-out session, no," Studdard said in a phone call. "I actually flew from a concert to the ranch. ... I'm sure I probably would have had a piece of cake or something before I went up to the ranch for months and months." The 35-year-old singer became famous winning another reality show - "American Idol" - but had seen his weight climb in the years since. He is the 15th season's heaviest contestant at 462 pounds. "The Biggest Loser" returns Oct. 8 at 8 p.m on NBC. The Grammy-nominated artist said after the show, he'll record his sixth album, but he will also make sure to "give every day of my life some Ruben time." "That's what I've been taught, as you know. I have to get up every day and give myself the two hours that I need to keep myself together before I even get into any music stuff, and that's just going to have to be how I do it," he said. Copyright 2013 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.Let me take a crack at this BCS thing. Here are my gripes with the current standings:1. LSU2. Oklahoma State3. Alabama4. Stanford5. Boise State6. Oklahoma*Obviously LSU is where it needs to be. OSU is as well. Bama at #3 is wrong, in my opinion. Common sense tells me that a team with one loss is not as good as a team with zero losses. Granted, the one loss by Bama is to the top team, but they still lost. Stanford and Boise State haven't. I'd put Bama at #5 behind Stanford #3 and Boise State #4. *To me, the Sooners are going to have a hard time getting any higher. The only way OU gets to the national title game now is by winning in Bedlam and hoping that Oregon beats Stanford. Even then, the Sooners' one loss came to a crappy Texas Tech team. Bama's only loss (assuming they finish unbeaten) is to #1. Boise will not have lost. I can't put OU ahead of Boise, Bama or Oregon because of that loss to the Red Raiders. Beating #2, to me, doesn't outweigh Bama and Oregon losing to #1 and Boise going unbeaten. *My WHOLE ARGUMENT from the beginning of this BCS thing is this: how do you know if this is a true champion? I hate the way the BCS is decided by computers and dudes in their mom's basement watch games through his thick, black-rimmed specs that are only held together by masking tape. Those number crunchers, accurate as they may SEEM, will never be as decisive as a college football playoff. SAY Bama beats LSU in the BCS title game. All that says to me is both teams are 1-1 against each other. Yet, Bama takes home the trophy because they won last. That isn't a fair representation of the true BCS champion. If Bama and LSU had to go through a month-long postseason gauntlet, and then played in the title game against each other, I'd be able to crown Bama a champ if they won that game BECAUSE THEY EARNED IT through a playoff. There have been plenty of times in the NFL that the team that won the Super Bowl lost to its SB opponent in the regular season. They had to FIGHT for that berth in the title game. That's the difference. Don't just gift Bama a spot in the championship game because they are "the best team outside of LSU" by popular opinion. The court of public appeal means nothing. It's about wins and losses. Another gripe I have.. rewards for easy scheduling. The perfect example is Houston. If Tulsa and Houston swap schedules this year, would TU be ranked #11 in the BCS, like the Cougars are now? Is that fair? Who have they played? Let's see:HOUSTONUCLA (5-4), North Texas (3-6), Louisiana Tech (5-4) and Georgia State (2-7) Combined overall record of opponents: 15-21TULSAOklahoma (8-1), Oklahoma State (9-0), Boise State (8-0), North Texas (3-6)Combined record of opponents: 28-7The only common opponent is North Texas. Houston beat them, 48-23. Tulsa won, 41-24. Throw that game out because the results were basically the same. Tulsa is essentially punished for playing difficult games. Houston is rewarded for playing cupcake teams. Is that fair? If I had a vote, the BCS might look a little bit different.By Steven ReinbergHealthDay ReporterMONDAY, Aug. 5 (HealthDay News) -- Teens of a parent who smoked -- even if the mother or father quit before the teen was born -- are more likely to smoke than those whose parents are nonsmokers, a new study finds.Having an older brother or sister who smokes also raises the odds that a teen will pick up the habit, the researchers report."These findings imply that any amount of smoking could have important influences on the next generation," said lead researcher Mike Vuolo, an assistant professor of sociology at Purdue University. "Given the influence on the oldest siblings, this is especially the case in heavy-smoking households."Vuolo and co-author Jeremy Staff, an associate professor of sociology at Pennsylvania State University, analyzed data from a multigenerational study that has followed participants since 1988, when they were freshmen in high school, to 2011. They focused on 214 now-parents and 314 of their children aged 11 and older.Annual survey results uncovered four patterns of smoking: teens who were persistent heavy smokers, teens who were light smokers who quit or reduced use, teens who started smoking later and nonsmokers. Their children were then surveyed in 2011."Surprisingly, we found similar odds of smoking among the children for the three smoking groups [23 percent to 29 percent] compared with children of nonsmokers [8 percent]," Vuolo said.In homes with a persistent heavy-smoking parent, the oldest sibling is influenced to smoke, which in turn increases the chances that younger siblings will smoke by six times, he added."We should educate young people that smoking at any t"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
by coach ?? on October  13,  2013
  "pre-schoolers that people can be good friends with those who are very different from themselves. Even though they are identified as male characters and possess many human traits and characteristics (as most Sesame Street Muppets do), they remain puppets and do not have a sexual orientation." One can almost see Ernie guffawing away at this - though, obviously, in a totally non-sexually orientated manner. It's a coherent position. In a world where sex and sexual advertising is everywhere, Sesame Street is in the business of enchanting and educating children in that magical space - a commercial free zone. To use its icons in any campaign might seem to undermine its integrity. If you want subversive or sexualised puppets, then try Team America from the creators of South Park, a film which offers a full and free exploration of what puppets can do with almost all moving bodily parts. It's possible that I have never quite laughed so much. This argument over the purity of Bert and Ernie is its own tribute to the huge success of Sesame Street over nearly 50 years. Those cartoon characters - or their puppet equivalents - which touch us at our most formative moments of early childhood will become part of the bedrock of our cultural belonging. You may or may not like Walt Disney, but the chances are both you and your children will have had an early brush with parental death through THAT scene in Bambi. More specifically, 1950s children who still know the strapline for Bill and Ben the Flowerpot Men will have a vision of a drab, conservative but essentially decent post-war Britain, which both succoured them and gave them something to rebel against. Or perhaps I'm just talking about me. If you want a similar moment of Bert and Ernie cartoon subversion in 1960s Britain, you only have to go to the Oz obscenity trial, where the school kids' edition of the satirical magazine (edited by 17-year-olds) gave the goodie-goodie Rupert Bear - with his trademark yellow check trousers - genitals. Children, it was saying, grow up. And have things to say about the society that bred them, in this case challenging attitudes to authority and sexuality. When it comes to Sesame Street, that idea is compounded by the fact that it has been a companion to many generations of children now. Some of those who later found themselves to be gay, or had friends who were, are surely entitled to find echoes of more mature relationships in the characters. Don't tell me Kermit and Miss Piggy don't sometimes remind you of certain dysfunctional heterosexual couples you've come across. If children's cartoons are preparing us for life, then surely taking them with us into adulthood is a mark of their success rather than their failure. When it comes to my own children's experience they - and I - hit gold early. More or less as soon as they could read, someone introduced us to Calvin and Hobbes. The comic strip by American Bill Waterson was syndicated in various newspapers. (It's worth noting that mass-produced children's cartoons first arrived at the end of the 19th Century as part of a newspaper war - the funnies section a kind of pre-runner to TV, a way to keep the kids quiet while the adults got on with adult business). In our house, however, we got the cartoon in annuals - the perfect way to immerse yourself into the alternative universe of Calvin, a precocious six-year-old with fire-cracker energy, and Hobbes, his soggy stuffed toy tiger, who, as soon are they are alone together, becomes his partner in crime and philosophising best friend. Their names - theologian and philosopher - were of course deliberate. While Calvin's parents tear their hair out trying to handle this chaos of child dynamism, tiger and boy explore together the great existential questions of life, while still finding time to roll in the snow, torment a girl and travel through time and space. To this day my daughters, now in their 20s, keep an album by their bed. As, I happily admit, do I. In our family, when the going gets tough, the tough turn to Calvin and Hobbes. It was while writing this that I discovered that Bill Waterson gave up the cartoon in 1995 after only 10 years of creation. Until the end of time, there will only ever be 3,150 Calvin and Hobbes strips. Enough to secure immortality in my eyes. Which brings me to Jim Henson, puppeteer, producer, director and the mastermind behind the Muppets and deeply involved in Sesame Street, who died far too early from pneumonia at the age of 54 in 1990. A friend in New York told me a story that she heard just after his death. A little girl, aged five or six, was at the breakfast table and saw on the font page of the paper a picture of Kermit, marking the news. "Kermit? Why is Kermit in the paper?" she asked. Her parents, taking a deep breath and preparing themselves for the "early reference to death" conversation, replied: "Because the man who made Kermit has died." She looked at the picture stricken for a moment. "Does that mean Kermit is dead?" "Oh no, darling. Kermit is still alive." (What lies parents tell even as they strive for the truth.) "That's OK then," the child said, climbing off her stool and heading off into the rest of her life. Long after we have shuffled off this mortal coil, Kermit, like Bert and Ernie, will live on. Future generations can at least be sure of the frog's sexual orientation. Miss Piggy will see to that. You can follow the Magazine on and on26 April 2013Last updated at 16:47 GMT A Point Of View: Bitcoin's freedom promise Bitcoin - a currency free of banks - might have a powerful appeal. But John Gray wonders whether it could become a victim of its own success. Recent events on the small island of Cyprus were always going to have a large impact, but I doubt if anyone suspected the effect would be to boost the growth of a new kind of money. When the new Cypriot president announced in mid-March of this year that the bailout of the country's banks would be funded by seizing a percentage from the accounts of all depositors, there was an outcry. The Cypriot parliament refused to support the policy, which was withdrawn and replaced by a levy on substantial deposits, limits on withdrawals and controls on capital leaving the country. European officials dismissed suggestions that seizing the assets of depositors would be any part of future bailouts. But the damage had been done. Within days of the Cypriot president's announcement, the price of the digital currency Bitcoin began a rapid rise. Fleeing banks and the risk of governments seizing savings, people were switching into a currency that exists only in cyberspace. Cyber money of this kind has a powerful appeal. Traditional currencies such as the pound, the dollar and the euro are issued by central banks and - with the exception of the euro - each of them is backed by a national government. This may seem an advantage but nowadays currencies that are created and ultimately controlled by governments are less trusted than they used to be. While the policies that were adopted in the wake of the financial crash may have saved the world from a rerun of the 1930s, they also mean that money is steadily losing its value as a store of wealth. With near-zero interest rates, small savers are robbed as surely as they would have been if the original Cypriot plan had been implemented, just more slowly. Some try to find shelter in the stock market, but shares have not always given protection against rising prices, and many people can't afford to put their capital at risk in this way. Some seek safety in gold, which functions more like a currency than a commodity and has the advantage of being a finite resource that cannot be created out of nothing like paper currencies. But while gold cannot be printed by governments, it has in practice been closely controlled by them. It has even been claimed that the price of gold has been manipulated, with some suggesting the current sell-off has been somehow orchestrated - an idea that may be mistaken but doesn't seem quite so outlandish now that we know lending rates between banks were for a time rigged on an enormous scale. If you mistrust the financial system, it's not obvious that gold can offer a way out. This is where Bitcoin - which some of its supporters describe as digital gold - comes in. First devised and launched in 2009 by a mysterious figure going under the name of Satoshi Nakamoto, the cyber-currency is set up to be independent of monetary authorities and banks. Using publicly available software that operates via a network of about 20,000 powerful computers, units of the cyber-currency are created by the application of a mathematical formula in a process known as "bitcoin mining". An upper limit of units is built into the software. Unlike currencies controlled by governments, which can be issued in unlimited quantities, only about 21 million bitcoins can ever be mined. This means they can't lose value by inflation as all forms of paper money have done over time. Just as important, Bitcoin users needn't entrust their money to banks which will lend it out to others - at times recklessly. Equipped with cryptographic features that promise anonymity, this is a kind of money that seems immune to loss. The appeal of Bitcoin comes from the belief that it enables those who use it to step outside the shaky structures of global finance. But is this faith well-founded? The currency has been criticised as a tool of speculators and money-laundering and its value has oscillated wildly as a result of hacking. Some have condemned it as a Ponzi scheme or a speculative bubble, like the mania for tulip bulbs that raged for a few years in 17th Century Holland. Others have pointed out that since the supply cannot be increased beyond a predetermined point, Bitcoin could be more deflationary in its effects than gold. If it's successful, the currency will be hoarded and become more valuable than productive economic assets. Yet if these are some of Bitcoin's limitations, they are not the most fundamental. The true flaw of this and any other virtual currency is that it cannot deliver its users from the hazards and conflicts of the real human world. The emergence of Bitcoin confirms that money need not be created by government. Anything people come to view as money can serve some of money's functions without any governmental authorisation. Cigarettes are widely used in prisons as a medium of exchange, and paper currencies have been accepted as money even when they no longer had government backing. After the first Gulf War in 1991, dinars that had been withdrawn by the government of Saddam Hussein were used in Kurdish-controlled northern Iraq. Called "Swiss dinars" because they were printed with plates from Switzerland, this illicit currency was soon worth far more than the government-backed dinars Saddam was printing in vast quantities. Swiss dinars remained in use until a new national currency was established following the American-led invasion of 2003 in which Saddam was overthrown. A virtual currency such as Bitcoin attracts users because it's not subject to any government. At the same time, it needs a margin of freedom in which to operate, and this freedom will be at risk if the financial crisis worsens. When these crises threaten to get out of hand, governments have a habit of confiscating not only the bank accounts but also the freedoms of their citizens. We're unlikely to see anything like the dictatorships that emerged from the chaos of the 1930s but it's entirely possible that democratic governments will feel the need for controls of the kind that European officials have imposed in Cyprus. Bitcoin's users believe it can give them protection against such incursions. But governments today have formidable tools of electronic surveillance at their disposal, and it would be unwise to assume that virtual currencies are beyond their reach. Bitcoin embodies a kind of cyber-anarchism; the idea that the decentralised networks of the internet will enable the ideal of freedom from government, which has eluded so many revolutionaries in the past, to be finally realised. It's a philosophy that shares the fatal illusion of anarchism in all its varieties, the notion that most human beings actually want freedom from government. Invading personal freedom in times of crisis isn't always unpopular - far from it. Not only during the 20th Century but throughout history, human beings have turned to governments, and often to tyrants, for protection and security. The safety they are looking for may be just a mirage. That hasn't stopped them wanting it. Believers in Bitcoin are confident that it can protect them not just from governments but also against humankind as a whole. Instead of relying on politicians and bankers, or the vagaries of democracy, Bitcoin's users put their faith in the laws of mathematics. For them the cyber-currency is governed by an incorruptible formula that - like the eternal forms envisioned by Plato, immaterial abstract ideas standing outside of time - is untouched by human error and folly. The trouble is that unlike the tranquil spiritual ether imagined by the ancient Greek mystic, cyber-space is all too clearly a human artefact. A site of unceasing warfare - abounding in worms and viruses, vulnerable to attack and decay, and needing scarce resources and energy to operate - the virtual realm of the internet is a projection of the human world with all its conflicts. A virtual currency can't escape the dangers of actual societies. Cyber money may have many practical uses and provide an alternative to banks. It can't be a way out from history's intractable dilemmas. How Bitcoin will develop cannot be known. Quite possibly it will crash and fail, be supplanted by rival virtual currencies or else shut down by governments because it is succeeding too well. Whatever happens, this will surely not be the last attempt to find freedom in cyberspace. While the freedom Bitcoin promises is an illusion, it's one that will always have a grip on the human mind - the dream of finding some kind of talisman, a benevolent tyrant or a magical new technology, that can shelter us from power and crime and protect us from each other. You can follow the Magazine on and on21 September 2012Last updated at 17:04 GMT A Point Of View: Charity shop blues Are prices at second-hand shops rising? Writer Sarah Dunant thinks so - but is it the recession, the trend for vintage fashion, or a combination of the two? I'm wearing what I like to think is an interesting jacket bought from a charity shop near where I live. Much of what some would call my eccentric wardrobe derives from charity shops. People are divided on second-hand clothes. Some find it distasteful, wearing things that others have already worn. Personally, I've always loved the idea of something having been owned before me. But then, by temperament, I'm a historian and the sense of an object with a provenance somehow ties me more securely to both past and present. There's also a less romantic reason. Like many women, I suspect, I like a bargain. When the human genome project is finished, I am sure they will find a bargain gene passing through generations. Although nurture will obviously play its part - my mother, born into most humble circumstances, never quite lost her fear of being poor. For her, getting value for money was close to an obsession. As with many young post-war housewives she made a profession out of being savvy about money. She would have made a splendid chancellor of the exchequer since early on she saw the folly of an economy built on selling endless credit to people who could never pay it back. "The bill will come in, darling, mark my words," she used to say. I wonder if the grocer's daughter within Margaret Thatcher ever rises to the surface to survey the chaos caused by her quasi-religious belief in home ownership. She - my mother, not Margaret Thatcher - was a devotee of charity shops. She even worked in one when she retired from teaching. When we come to write the history of British retail in the 20th Century, though the madness of designer labels will warrant a chapter (how future generations will mock the idea of spending three thousand quid on a handbag), the growth of the charity shop will be right up there. Making money out of second-hand clothes has a unique history. It was for centuries the preserve of Jewish communities throughout Europe. Excluded from land owning and any profession regulated by guilds (in effect all forms of production) they made the money that they were allowed to lend largely from forms of recycling such as pawnbroking and - almost as high on the list - second-hand clothes. ? Go back to Renaissance Venice, a city of astonishing wealth and equally astonishing poverty, and you find a thriving second-hand clothes industry, centred in Europe's biggest - and for a long time the most accepted - Jewish ghetto. Rich women's clothes in particular were a palpable form of status, with today's fashion soon becoming yesterday's has-been. Jewish merchants would buy, clean, repair, sometimes remake and then sell down the class chain. Or, in some cases, onto courtesans (another successful Venetian industry) - women out to copy upper class fashion but without the wherewithal to pay for it. By the 18th and 19th Centuries, across Europe and in an emerging America filled with Jewish immigrants, the rag trade - the phrase poetically summarises the journey from selling second-hand to making new - was big business. In 1851, social reformer Henry Mayhew's devotes a section to Jewish clothes selling in the East End, one huge exchange run by a certain Mr Isaacs specialising in "the cast off apparel of the metropolis". "The goods are sold wholesale and retail, for an old clothes merchant will buy either a single hat, or an entire wardrobe, or a sackful of shoes - I need not say pairs, for odd shoes are not rejected." Mayhew, of course, represents the moment when Victorian England was becoming socially alarmed at the poverty brought by the Industrial Revolution and urban growth. As well as the Victorian obsession with cataloguing, there is a growing movement in philanthropy. It was the Salvation Army that first passed on donated clothes to the poor at knock-down prices. In some ways it was an extension of how charity has always worked - through and on behalf of the church. But once the idea of the retail charity was born, it didn't take long for it to spread into secular hands. Two world wars saw the donating and selling of clothes to help address the poverty that followed them, both to those at home and abroad. The very first Oxfam shop opened its doors in Oxford in 1948, as a direct result of an appeal launched to help post-war Greece. The charity had been so overwhelmed by the success and flow of donations that it made the decision to go into retail market selling. Roll on 20 years and a tidal wave of baby boomers now had money in their youthful pockets. It was an era of unprecedented social mobility, when fashion was expanding from rationing and haute couture into mass market, and the emphasis on individual creativity was making the idea of vintage attractive. In the decades that followed, charity shops grew up everywhere, elbowing out the humble church jumble sale. Oh, what a wondrous thing that was - I can still feel the excitement, plunging my hands into musty piles of crimplene and nylon, in search of the elusive velvet or satin dress, cut on the bias for a woman out of a Scott Fitzgerald novel. Still, one couldn't complain. This was a win-win situation. The profile of charity shops helped open our eyes to a wider world of need, while supplementing - at times substituting for - government money (from Oxfam and Save the Children to cancer and heart research and lifeboat charities). As we got richer, the global market got faster and clothes got cheaper, so we all had more to donate. Though there is nasty irony in the fact that our appetite for cheap clothes triggered exploitation in many of the countries where the charities we supported were working to address poverty and inequality. Then there were designer labels. Rich enough to buy them, were you really so cheap as to sell them on? Celebrity charity is its own business. For instance, next month sees an auction where celebrities donate autographed used shoes to support an innovative charity, Small Steps Project, targeting children in the developing world who live by picking rubbish (often barefoot themselves) off municipal waste tips. The juxtaposition is a provocative one, but it has to be better than a pair of Manolo Blahnik shoes going into the bin. In an imperfect world, imperfect goodness is better than none. Whether it's by donating or buying, we feel we have done something. And given that charity shops largely live on donations, excluded from corporation tax, with zero VAT rating, tax relief on giving and a healthy force of volunteers doing much of the selling, many charities are successful businesses which offer paid employment to others higher up the chain. However, as an early vinyl copy of Bob Dylan I recently found in a second-hand shop would have it, "the times they are a-changing." That great national credit bill that my mother railed against finally got delivered, and she was right. We couldn't pay. The protracted recession has hit everyone, everywhere, and nowhere more than retail. There are High Streets in Britain where charity shops are about the only things standing. Why not? It's tough for everyone and charities, like all businesses, must adapt. Except there's something else going on here. A young friend recently arrived home from abroad to start full-time study in London. With hiked tuition fees and little paid work around, she's on a strict budget and, like thousand of other students, went charity shopping for winter clothes. "Wow," she said, as she pulled a slightly tatty cardigan coat out of her bag. "It's great, but it cost ?12! What's happened to charity shops while I've been away?" It's a good question. I can't be the only one who has noticed it. While prices were always dependent on postcode, over the past 18 months they seem to have taken a hike everywhere. I don't have hard figures, but I have experiential evidence, both from buying across a number of shops and seeing what prices get put onto the things I take in. ? Of course there are reasons. Supply and demand. A country in recession is donating less (there are always appeals for more clothes). For those - like myself - who patronise charity shops partly as fashion choice, this rise is roughly on a par with how much everything has gone up. Undoubtedly there is also more demand. Here comes the tricky bit. Although one of the achievements of charity shops is the way they eliminated the stigma of poverty attached to those early Salvation Army places (the rich donating to the poor) by attracting everyone, the fact is increasing numbers of people hit by the recession now "need" as opposed to "choose" second-hand retail as a way of life. Maybe I'm not the right customer any more. God knows I've got enough clothes. Or maybe there's an argument for saying that at such a moment charity shops should be thinking of holding or dropping prices, even at the risk of reducing profits for the good causes concerned. I know what my mother would say to all this. I can even hear her tone. "Charity begins at home, darling." Strange how since she's been dead, I find myself listening to her more.22 March 2013Last updated at 17:36 GMT A Point of View: Chess and 18th Century artificial intelligence An 18th Century automaton that could beat human chess opponents seemingly marked the arrival of artificial intelligence. But what turned out to be an elaborate hoax had its own sense of genius, says Adam Gopnik. Lately I've been thinking a lot about the Turk. That sounds, I know, like a very 19th Century remark. "Have you been thinking about the Turk?" one bearded British statesman might have asked another in the 1860s, with an eye to the Sublime Porte and Russian designs on it, and all the rest. No, The Turk I have in mind is both older and newer than that - I mean the famous 18th Century chess-playing automaton, recently and brilliantly reconstructed in California. And the reason I have been thinking about it is that - well, there are several reasons, one folded into the next, beginning with the candidates' tournament for the world chess championship, being held in London this week, and enclosing, at the end, my own 18-year-old son's departure for college. If you haven't heard of it before, I should explain what the Turk is, or was. There's a very good book by Tom Standage all about it. The Turk first appeared in Vienna in 1770 as a chess-playing machine - a mechanical figure of a bearded man dressed in Turkish clothing, seated above a cabinet with a chessboard on top. The operator, a man named Johann Maelzel, would assemble a paying audience, open the doors of the lower cabinet and show an impressively whirring clockwork mechanism that filled the inner compartments beneath the seated figure. Then he would close the cabinet, and invite a challenger to play chess. The automaton - the robot, as we would say now - would gaze at the opponent's move, ponder, then raise its mechanical arm and make a stiff but certain move of its own. The thing was a sensation. Before it was destroyed by fire in New York in the 1850s, it played games with everyone from Benjamin Franklin to, by legend at least, Napoleon Bonaparte. Artificial intelligence, the 18th Century thought, had arrived, wearing a fez and ticking away like Captain Hook's crocodile. I should rush to say that, of course, the thing was a fraud, or rather, a trick - a clever magician's illusion. A sliding sled on well-lubricated castors had been fitted inside the lower cabinet and the only real ingenuity was that this let a hidden chess player glide easily, and silently, into a prone position inside. There was just a lot more room to hide in the cabinet than all that clockwork machinery suggested. Now, the Turk fascinates me for several reasons. First, because it displays an odd, haunting hole in human reasoning. Common sense should have told the people who watched and challenged it that for the Turk to have really been a chess-playing machine, it would have had to have been the latest in a long sequence of such machines. For there to be a mechanical Turk who played chess, there would have had to have been, 10 years before, a mechanical Greek who played draughts. It's true that the late 18th Century was a great age of automatons, machines that could make programmed looms weave and mechanical birds sing - although always the same song, or tapestry, over and over. But the deeper truth that chess-playing was an entirely different kind of creative activity seemed as obscure to them as it seems obvious to us now. But in large part, I think people were fooled because they were looking, as we always seem to do, for the beautiful and elegant solution to a problem, even when the cynical and ugly one is right. The great-grandfather of computer science, Charles Babbage, saw the Turk and though he realised that it was probably a magic trick, he also asked himself what exactly would be required to produce a beautiful solution. What kind of machine would you need to build if you could build a machine to play chess? And his "difference engine" - the first computer - rose in part from his desire to believe that there was a beautiful solution to the problem, even if the one before him was not it. We always want not just the right solution to a mystery, we want a beautiful solution. And when we meet a mysterious thing, we are always inclined to believe that it must therefore conceal an inner beauty. When we see an impregnable tower, we immediately are sure that there must be a princess inside. Doubtless there are many things that seem obscure to us - the origins of the Universe, the nature of consciousness, the possibility of time travel - that will seem obvious in the future. But the solutions to their obscurity, too, will undoubtedly be clunky and ugly and more ingenious than sublime. The solution to the problem of consciousness will involve, so to speak, sliding sleds and hidden chess players. But there is another aspect of the thing that haunts me, too. Though some sought a beautiful solution when a cynical one was called for, plenty of people - Edgar Allen Poe, for instance - realised that the Turk had to be, must be, a cabinet with a chess player inside. What seems to have stumped these people was not the ugliness of the solution, but the singularity of the implied chess player. Where would you find a midget chess genius that could fit, they wondered. Or could the operator be using fiendishly well-trained children? Even if you accepted the idea of an adult player, who could it be, this hidden inscrutable master? It turns out that the chess players who operated the Turk from inside were just chess players, an ever-changing sequence of strong but not star players, who needed the work badly enough to be willing to spend a week or a month inside its smoky innards. Maelzel picked up chess players on the run, wherever he happened to be, as Chuck Berry used to hire back-up bands on the road. So the inventor's real genius was not to build a chess-playing machine. It was to be the first to notice that, in the modern world, there is more mastery available than you might think; that exceptional talent is usually available, and will often work cheap. And there lies what I think of now as the asymmetry of mastery - the mystery of mastery, a truth that is for some reason extremely hard for us to grasp. We over-rate masters and under-rate mastery. That simplest solution was the hardest, partly because they underestimated the space inside the cabinet, but also because they overestimated just how good the chess player had to be. We always over-estimate the space between the uniquely good and the very good. That inept footballer we whistle at in despair is a better football player than we have ever seen or ever will meet. The few people who do grasp that though there are only a few absolute masters, there are many, many masters right below them looking for work tend, like Maelzel, to profit greatly from it. The greatest managers in any sport are those who know you can stand down the talent, and find more to fill the bench. It is the manager who is willing to bench Beckham, rather than he who worships his bend, who tends to have the most sporting success. And what of the handful of true, undisputed, top masters? What makes the unique virtuoso unique is, in truth, rarely virtuosity as we have defined it, but instead some strange idiosyncratic vibration of his or her own. Bob Dylan started off as a bad performer, and then spent 10,000 hours practising. But he did not become a better performer. He became Bob Dylan. And it should be said that those who possess ultimate mastery, the great born masters, as Bobby Fischer and Michael Jackson conspire to remind us, have hollow lives of surpassing unhappiness, as if the needed space for a soul was replaced by whirring clockwork. Perhaps our children sense this truth as they struggle to master things. My own son, who was once a decent chess player, now plays guitar and very well indeed. Not long ago he went to a party with me where a jazz combo had been dressed by the party-givers in ridiculous 1920s-style clothing. He pointed to a guitarist up there in his ludicrous spats and Gatsby hat, forced for money to clock ticky-tacky chords, and said, "Dad, that man is a much better guitar player than anyone I have ever played with." That is the sad mystery of mastery, the one that we struggle to explain to our kids. It is very hard to do a difficult thing, it is very important to learn to do a difficult thing, and once you have learned to do it, you will always discover that there is someone else who does it better. The only consolation is that, often as not, those who do it best of all, are, one way or another, quite hollow inside. This seems like sage, if sober, wisdom to expect our children to master. You can follow the Magazine on and on15 March 2013Last updated at 17:15 GMT A Point of View: Crowd-sourcing comets Astronomers in the 17th Century understood the value of sharing information in order to plot the path of comets. Now modern science is using the internet to follow their example, says historian Lisa Jardine. On three consecutive nights this week I was one of the many amateur stargazers across the northern hemisphere scanning the skies for a brand new comet, unromantically named C/2011 L4 Pan-Starrs, which has just become visible over Britain. Judging from posts on comet Pan-Starrs' Facebook page (in 2013 a comet has its own social network complete with "likes", comments and shares), I am not alone in having been thwarted by the weather. Happily, a second comet - comet ISON - is set to pass between the Earth and Sun in the autumn, and astronomers expect that it will shine brightly enough to be visible even during the day. Perhaps then I will get my view of a fiercely blazing celestial body with a glowing tail. In earlier times, a succession of comets was greeted with less equanimity than today. When two comets passed over London in quick succession in 1680-81 there were many who were more superstitiously fearful that they were harbingers of doom. Spectacular comets had appeared in the night sky in 1664 and 1665. Had not these presaged the visitation of the plague on London and the Great Fire the following year? In early November 1680, a comet appeared, so bright that it was visible by daylight, and was tracked heading steadily in the direction of the Sun until the end of the month. In mid-December, another comet appeared in the early morning sky, this time heading away from the sun. Its tail was particularly long and spectacular. The diarist John Evelyn held the properly scientific view that comets "appear from natural causes". "Yet", he added in his diary entry for 12 December 1680, "they may be warnings from God, as they commonly are forerunners of his animadversions." The scientific members of the Royal Society - of whom Evelyn was one - put aside superstition and busied themselves with due professional diligence observing and plotting the trajectory of the first, and then the second comet. Christopher Wren, Robert Hooke and Isaac Newton charted and recorded its nightly positions. Edmund Halley, on his way to Rome on Royal Society business, observed its progress across the night sky with Cassini at the Paris Observatory. Meanwhile, astronomers across Europe also watched and plotted, collaborating with their British counterparts by sending in their calculations to the Royal Society for collation with their own results in an early example of something like crowd-sourced data collection. At the Royal Observatory in Greenwich - established by Charles II in 1675 - the first Astronomer Royal, John Flamsteed was appointed by the king to produce better star charts to increase the accuracy of navigation at sea. He assiduously followed the progress of the comets night after night. Flamsteed would spend more than 40 years assembling meticulous records for his star catalogue, which would eventually triple the number of entries in the previously used sky atlas. In spring 1681, after close study of the data he had compiled, Flamsteed proposed that the two comets observed in November and December of 1680 were not two comets at all, but rather one comet travelling first towards the Sun and then sharply away from it. Newton disagreed. "To make ye comets of November and December but one is to make that one paradoxical," he told Flamsteed. Sometime between the spring of 1681 and the autumn of 1684, however, Newton changed his mind. As obstinately as he had opposed Flamsteed's suggestion, he was now convinced that it had indeed been a single comet that had rounded the sun in a tight, hairpin turn in November and December 1680. And he proposed that comets, like planets, moved around the sun in large, closed elliptical orbits under the influence of the new force he was in the process of formulating mathematically - what we now call gravity. As the revolutionary theory of gravitational attraction took shape, the comet of 1680 became an important test case in Newton's argument. Characteristically, however, Newton refused to give Flamsteed any credit for having been the first to propose to him that comets moved under the influence of a central, attracting force. So Flamsteed was furious when he learned in 1685 that Newton had got hold of all his data, in order "to determine ye lines described by ye comets of 1664 and 1680 according to ye principles of motion observed by ye planets". Flamsteed's observations had been obtained by dubious means by Edmund Halley, who was once Flamsteed's assistant at the Greenwich Observatory. Halley was now a pivotal figure of the Royal Society and the fact-checker and financial backer for the preparation of Newton's ground-breaking book, Principia Mathematica. The scientific community-wide collaborative observations of the 1680 comet, including Flamsteed's purloined data, were subsequently printed as important evidence in Newton's Principia in 1687. There Newton established (among other things) the inverse-square law of gravitational attraction. Twenty years later, Flamsteed would again obstruct scientific progress by refusing to publish his by now huge amount of accumulated data, in the form of star charts for the use of sea captains. Declaring that he was unwilling to risk his reputation by releasing unverified data, he kept the incomplete records locked up securely at Greenwich. Newton maintained that Flamsteed was a public servant, and therefore his work was public property, but to no avail. So in 1712, Newton, by now president of the Royal Society, together with the indefatigable Halley, again obtained the data by subterfuge, and published a pirated edition of a new star catalogue. Undeterred, Flamsteed managed to retrieve 300 of the 400 copies printed and destroy them. His own star catalogue, the Historia Coelestis Britannica, was eventually published posthumously by his wife and co-observer at the Observatory, Margaret Flamsteed, in 1725. The enthusiastic collaboration among the wider community of 17th Century astronomers, across nations and continents, continuing to exchange astronomical observations even when their countries were at war with one another, is in stark contrast to Flamsteed's relentless withholding. His refusal to release his valuable data, and his insistence that his work was his personal intellectual property, slowed progress on an important scientific project. By contrast, the sharing of data among European astronomers who took part in the tracking of the 1680 comet looks surprisingly modern. It is directly comparable with the current drive, particularly within the scientific community, towards open data and data-sharing. Elegantly echoing the activities of these early, ground-breaking astronomers, what we now refer to as "crowd-sourcing" has recently been shown to be able to determine the trajectory of a comet as spectacular as the one observed in 1680. In October 2007, Comet 17P/Holmes briefly became the brightest object in the solar system, arousing the interest of amateur astronomers worldwide. Using search engines, Dustin Lang from Princeton University and David Hogg at the Max-Planck-Institute in Germany gathered more than 2,000 images of the comet from all kinds of online sources. They ran the pictures through , which can recognise images of the sky and measure star patterns, and identified more than 1,000 that had captured the progress of Comet Holmes. They were then able to superimpose a large number of the comet images, and to arrange them as a sequence by carefully aligning the stars. Many of the images were time-stamped, so that when they were superimposed the comet's precise path across the sky was clearly visible. Finally, Lang and Hogg compared their orbital data with observed information from Nasa's Space Laboratory in California, and found a close match. "You can do high-quality quantitative astrophysics with images of unknown provenance on the web," Lang and Hogg conclude. "Is it possible to build from these images a true sky survey? We expect the answer is 'yes'." It is to be hoped that long-running, ill-tempered quarrels over data, like that between Newton and Flamsteed, are a thing of the past. And that it is the collegial and good-natured collaborations among the astronomers of Europe in the final decades of the 17th Century that will in future serve as a model for the global teamwork that underpins so much of today's scientific activity. There is some anxiety currently in the academic community, especially in the humanities, over government insistence that publicly funded research must in future be open access. I declare myself to be a strong advocate for collaboration and sharing of data in all fields of intellectual endeavour. There may be transitional difficulties. But we are, in the end, all part of a common quest for greater knowledge and understanding. You can follow the Magazine on and on23 August 2013Last updated at 16:37 GMT A Point of View: Democracy and Islamic law Should a nation be defined by language and territory, by ruling party or by faith, asks Roger Scruton. To understand what is happening in the Middle East today we must look back to the end of World War I. The Austro-Hungarian Empire had been destroyed, and from the ruins emerged a collection of nation states. These nation states - including Austria, Hungary, Romania and Czechoslovakia - were not arbitrary creations. Their boundaries reflected long-standing divisions of language, religion, culture and ethnicity. And although the whole arrangement collapsed within two decades, this was in part because of the rise of Nazism and communism, both ideologies of conquest. Today we take the nation states of central Europe for granted. They are settled political entities, each with a government elected by the citizens who live on its soil. When the Austro-Hungarian Empire collapsed, so too did the Ottoman Empire, whose territories embraced the whole of the Middle East and North Africa. The victorious allies divided up the Ottoman Empire into small territorial states. But very few of these have enjoyed more than a temporary spasm of democracy. Many have been governed by clans, sects, families or the military, usually assisted, as in Syria, by the violent suppression of every group that challenges the ruling power. People often explain the relative absence of democracy in the Middle East by arguing that the carving up of the region into territories bears no relation to the pre-existing loyalties of the people. In a few cases it worked. Ataturk, general of the Turkish army, was able to defend the Turkish-speaking heart of the empire and turn it into a modern state on the European model. Elsewhere, many people identified themselves primarily in religious rather than national terms. Hassan al-Banna, who founded the Muslim Brotherhood in 1928, told his followers that bringing together the world's Muslims in a supra-national Islamic State, a Caliphate, should be a top priority. The result of imposing national boundaries on people who define themselves in religious terms is the kind of chaos we have witnessed in Iraq, where Sunni and Shia fight for dominance, or the even greater chaos that we now witness in Syria, where a minority Islamic sect, the Alawites, has maintained a monopoly of social power since the rise of the Assad family. By contrast Europeans are more inclined to define ourselves in national terms. In any conflict it is the nation that must be defended. And if God once ordered otherwise, then it is time he changed his mind. Such an idea is anathema to Islam, which is based on the belief that God has laid down an eternal law and it is up to us to submit to it: that is what the word Islam means: submission. Sunni Islam was the official faith of the Ottomans, and no other form of Islam was formally recognised. Toleration was extended to the various Christian sects, to Zoroastrians and to Jews. But the official story over several centuries was that the empire was ruled by Sharia, the holy law of Islam, augmented by a civil code and by the domestic law of the various permitted sects. Ataturk abolished the Sultanate and established a new civil code, based on European precedents. And he drew up a constitution that expressly severed all connection with Islamic law, forbade Islamic forms of dress, outlawed polygamy, imposed a secular system of education, and enjoined allegiance to the Turkish homeland as the primary duty of every Turk. In any crisis, when loyalty is at stake, you are to identify yourself first of all as a Turk, and only then as a Muslim. And he allowed the sale of alcohol, so that the Turkish people could drink to their new condition in the way that he preferred. Ataturk remade Turkey as a comparatively open and prosperous country that could turn a proud face to the modern world. For he made it into a nation, defined by language and territory rather than by party or faith. Universal adult suffrage for both sexes was introduced into Turkey in 1933. And the country continues to be governed by a legal system that derives its authority from human legislators rather than divine revelation. At the same time its population is almost entirely Muslim, and experiences the inevitable nostalgia for the pure and beautiful way of life invoked in the Koran. There is therefore tension between the secular state and the religious feelings of the people. Ataturk was aware of this tension, and appointed the army as the guardian of the Secular Constitution. He imposed a system of education for army officers that would make them instinctive opponents of the obscurantism of the clerics. The army was to be the advocate of progress and modernity, which would place patriotism above piety in the hearts of the people. In obedience to its appointed role, the Turkish army has several times stepped in to uphold Ataturk's vision. It took over in 1980, when the Soviet Union was actively trying to subvert Turkish democracy and nationalists and leftists were fighting it out in the streets. The army has also made its presence felt in recent years, when the government of Prime Minister Recep Erdogan has taken a step back towards the old Islamic values. Erdogan's Justice and Development Party is nominally secular. But he is a man of the people and a sincere Muslim, who believes that the Koran contains the divinely inspired and uniquely valid guide to human life. He is not happy with a constitution that puts patriotism above piety, and which makes the army, rather than the mosque, into the guardian of social order. He has put a large number of leading army officers on trial on charges of subversion, some of them now jailed for life. The trials have been denounced as a travesty of justice; but those who say this are likely to be accused of subversion themselves. Journalists opposed to Erdogan's policies have a remarkable tendency to end up in jail. Newspapers that criticise the prime minister find themselves suddenly confronted with crippling tax demands or massive fines. And popular protests are put down with whatever force may be required. In Turkey, opposition is now becoming dangerous. The Turkish case vividly illustrates the point that democracy, freedom and human rights are not one thing but three. Erdogan has a large following. He has three times won an election with a substantial majority. But the elementary freedoms that we take for granted have been rather jeopardised than enhanced by this. The Egyptian example is even more pertinent. The Muslim Brotherhood has always sought to be a mass movement, seeking to establish itself by popular support. But its most influential leader, Sayyid Qutb, denounced the whole idea of the secular state as a kind of blasphemy, an attempt to usurp the will of God by passing laws that have a merely human authority. Qutb was executed by President Nasser, who came to power in a military coup. And ever since then the Muslim Brotherhood and the Army have played against each other. The Brotherhood aims for a populist government and won an election that it took to authorise the remaking of Egypt as an Islamic Republic. The posters waved by Morsi's supporters did not advocate democracy or human rights. They said: "All of us are with the Sharia." The army replied by saying no, only some of us are. So why cannot a modern state govern itself by Islamic law? This is a controversial issue about which there are many learned views. Here, for what it is worth, is mine. The original schools of Islamic jurisprudence, which arose in the wake of the Prophet's reign in Medina, permitted jurists to adapt the law to the changing needs of society, by a process of reflection known as ijtihad, or effort. But this seems to have been brought to an end during the 8th Century, when it was maintained by the then dominant theological school that all important matters had been settled and that the "gate of ijtihad is closed". Trying to introduce Sharia today therefore runs the risk of imposing on people a system of law designed for the government of a long since vanished community and unable to adapt to the changing circumstances of human life. To put the point in a nutshell - secular law adapts, religious law merely endures. Moreover, precisely because Sharia has not adapted, nobody really knows what it says. Does it tell us to stone adulterers to death? Some say yes, some say no. Does it tell us that investing money at interest is in every case forbidden? Some say yes, some say no. When God makes the laws, the laws become as mysterious as God is. When we make the laws, and make them for our purposes, we can be certain what they mean. The only question then is "who are we?" What way of defining ourselves reconciles democratic elections with real opposition and individual rights? That, to my mind, is the most important question facing the West today. It is important because, as I shall argue next week, we too are giving the wrong answer. You can follow the Magazine on and on7 September 2012Last updated at 15:42 GMT A Point Of View: Does the sex debate exclude men? Sex is everywhere in modern society - but why are women doing all the talking about it, asks Sarah Dunant. I was 18 in America, au pairing before university. It was 1969 and the world was changing. Everyone was reading John Updike's novel Couples about middle-class swingers, and lots of couples were trying to emulate them. In my Californian family, the doctor husband was working hardest on it. I, deeply fond of his wife and kids, was watching from the sidelines. But when he got caught with her best friend and his wife stormed out of the house to stay with her mother, I was left holding the fort. Home from work the next evening he asked my advice on how to reconcile with her. I was flattered, though a little uncomfortable. Later there was a knock on my door. "I need to talk some more," he said. I opened it to find him naked outside. The first thing to tell you is that nothing happened. Well, when I say nothing, nothing I could have him in court for now. The combination of my evident physical terror and desperate fast-talking persuaded him that maybe I wasn't worth the effort. Next morning as I breakfasted the kids, he nodded at me on his way out. I doubt he gave it much thought. I, of course, was devastated. Not so much at the horror of what had been avoided, as at the guilt I felt. Had I somehow provoked it? Should I tell his wife? What would she think of me? Alone in a foreign country with no e-mails or cheap phone calls, I swapped frantic letters with my best friend and kept it to myself. A few months later I came home and got on with my life. I was lucky, 1969 was the cusp of a major societal shift. Post-the contraceptive pill, with emerging feminism and economic independence, women were about to challenge all kinds of conventions about sexual behaviour, and this nasty encounter could be fashioned into a cautionary tale as a thread in the sexual tapestry which I would weave for myself. I've thought about that night in California a lot over the last few weeks as once again the snake pit of policing sexual behaviour and the conflict between men and women's perceptions of it have become news, such as the would-be US senator who claimed that after what he called "legitimate rape" women's bodies protect them from pregnancy, and George Galloway's assertion that what Julian Assange did or didn't do in bed in Sweden was simply bad sexual etiquette. Meanwhile, a story about a young woman in thrall to a certain Mr Grey who gives her sexual pleasure by causing her pain is being bought by millions of women, at the same time as others are calling for it to be publicly burnt. The proverbial Martian arriving to study contemporary sexual behaviour might find him/ her/ itself most confused. All one can say is welcome to the human race. The story of how men and women negotiate doing the one thing necessary to continue their existence, is a complex and often painful one. For those incensed that our legal system still drags its feet when it comes to taking sexual violence against women seriously, history offers a sobering perspective. You don't have to go back far to find a time when rape was an acceptable last resort of courtship. Historians now combing court records in 15th-17th Century Europe (themselves asking new questions about sex and sexuality) find that while Juliet's father might bully his daughter into his choice of husband, if that didn't work he could always get the suitor to finish off the job for him. Once the threshold was crossed, the young woman was used goods and marriage was the only option. As such, this was merely an extension of a deeper view of women imbedded not just in law but also in the religious culture that informed it. Many may shiver at fundamentalist Islam's view of women now, but for centuries Christianity peddled an equally fertile line in misogyny. Women, basically, were the problem. Such was their irresistible temptation to men, that for the well-being of society they had to be controlled. Either through flesh and blood marriage or to the only other man who would do - Christ in a convent. This notion of women goes right back to Eve and that rosy-cheeked apple. Imagine, if you will, another narrative - a garden of Eden where Adam says: "Hey Eve, you know we're not allowed to eat that. Put it back." Alas no. The fact that Adam succumbs is Eve's fault and within the blink of a theological eye forbidden knowledge becomes linked to sex. Its impact on policing sexual behaviour was immense. For centuries European women of good families would have wedding chests in their bedroom painted with cautionary tales of female obedience. High on the list was the Rape of the Sabine Women: the story of how out of their - what shall we call it - "stoical availability"? came the Roman people. So just for a second let's be dazzled by how far we have come in the West. Because it is dazzling. And in so short a time. It is less than 50 years since reliable contraception took away the fear and stigma of sex for women, allowing them into the workforce as serious earners and consumers whose desires (in all senses of that word) had to be taken into account by the market. The result was indeed a sexual revolution. At the risk of my children putting their fingers in their ears shouting "Too much information", I should clarify a little. It has not all been great. Sex - to state the obvious - is not a rational pursuit. For all our cultural and scientific progress, close the bedroom door and what goes on inside is largely animal. It transcends thinking. Sometimes it transgresses it. That is what is so wonderful and so terrifying about it. It even manages to defy the market. You can make yourself the most attractive human being on the planet but it won't guarantee sexual satisfaction. Brad and Angelina don't necessarily do it any better than anyone else. The rule is there are no rules. You can have good sex with someone you don't love and - what a kick in the teeth for romance - when you do find "the one", the earth may not move, or eventually sex will become so ordinary you run the risk of desire from outside ripping both of you apart. So where does that leave us? For years now it has been women who have made the cultural running when it comes to really talking about sex. Feminism spawned a huge debate about all such things. From the uncompromising idea that all intercourse is close to rape because it is about subjugation, to those like Camille Paglia or Katie Roiphe who took modern women to task for not taking enough responsibility for their own behaviour: if we are to own our desire and be equal players in this dangerous game - we have to careful how and when we chose to paint ourselves as victims. Then there is the power of fantasy. The director of a charity for victims of domestic abuse recently called for Fifty Shades of Grey to be burnt, claiming it portrayed female abuse in ways not dissimilar to the crimes of Fred West. Except this is fiction and the heroine in the novel is getting pleasure out of the pain. Submission and domination is an age-old business. For many years it was a national joke that some men in power (judges, politicians, businessmen) might seek out a dominatrix to allow them to experience lack of control. Could it be that something similar is happening to women now they have a greater footprint on the world? Or, if masochism has always been a component of sex, that women can now play with the idea more confidently. Maybe it's simpler. With sex still the number one way to sell us most things, but modern life giving us little time to explore it, maybe the fact that Mr Grey, loaded in all manner of ways, puts so much attention into pleasuring both of them is the secret. One thing I do know. If these novels had been written by and for men highlighting the S rather than the M and outselling Antony Beevor and footballers' biographies there would be any army of women commentating on it. And that, I suppose, is what worries me. Where are the heavy-weight male voices debating contemporary sexuality? It's difficult - getting men to talk honestly about sex. Not the nudge-nudge in the pub, or the throw-away gags of comedians, but serious questioning. We accept that in the aftermath of feminism growing up male can be hard: but where are the big public conversations about men's sexuality. The impact of pornography. How far has our desire changed theirs? Is their line between what is and is not acceptable different from ours? Such admissions will not necessarily be politically correct. Sex often isn't. It doesn't help that when men do open their mouths on the larger stage, they are firmly shot down. Both George Galloway and our now ex-Justice Secretary Ken Clarke might have been ill advised in their remarks about sexual behaviour and the law, but like it or not, they thought something needed saying, only to be met by a storm of female outrage that effectively stifled all debate. Yes, we have a long way to go. But we can't do it without the views of men. For me there'd be one exception. After I'd written this I decided to look up that Californian doctor on the internet. What I found is that a man of the same name, age and place of work was stuck off the medical register 15 years ago for negligence and involuntary manslaughter. I am still working out how I feel about that.29 June 2012Last updated at 17:06 GMT A Point of View: Don't mention the war? It's time to stop invoking Hitler and the Nazis in arguments about everything from censorship to birth control - but we should never stop heeding the lessons of World War II, says Adam Gopnik. Over the past few weeks, I have been talking about , and , and babies (at least ), and also about . I am as deep in the Bs as the crew that went hunting for the Snark in Lewis Carroll. I hope you will forgive me if I turn this week to something, if not more serious, then more obviously sombre, and that is the question of what the memory of World War II ought to mean to people now. It recedes, its soldiers die, its battles become the occasion for camp fantasy, or Quentin Tarantino movies - the same thing. Recently, the Economist published a ; what WWII ought to mean to people now? We know already what it means to publishers and television networks. The publishers love new books about the war's battles, and the cable shows can never get enough Nazis. A German friend once complained to me that educated Westerners often know far more about the German government during those five years of war than they do about all German governments in the 60 years of subsequent peace. But then, as The Economist wrote: "The sheer magnitude of the human tragedy of [WWII] puts it in a class of its own, and its relative closeness to the present day makes claims on the collective memory that more remote horrors cannot." Does it, should it, make such claims? Of course, there is a band of American neo-conservatives who insist on seeing every new year as another 1938, with whomever is the monster of the week cast as a Hitler figure. On the other extreme, there are those who insist that there is, in a sense, nothing to learn from what happened then, because it was so uniquely, horribly evil. There is even a principle, frequently repeated during internet squabbles, and half-jokingly called Godwin's Law (after Mike Godwin, an expert in internet law of the unjoking kind, who first invoked it). It states simply that as an online discussion grows longer, the probability of a comparison involving Nazis or Hitler gets greater. The stupider the argument becomes, the more likely someone is to use the "reductio ad Hitlerium". Therefore Godwin's law implies - and this is the law-like bit - one should try never to compare anything or anyone current to Nazis, Nazism - or for that matter, to mention 1938, Munich, appeasement or any of the rest of the arsenal of exhausted exemplars. It's a bit like Basil Fawlty's old rule when the German guests come to the hotel: "Whatever you do, don't mention the war!" And, to an extent, this caution is sane and sound. The people on the right who invoke "liberal fascism" should be bundled off - with those on the left, who morph Thatcher's or Blair's picture into Himmler's - shut up in a library, and made to read some history. But I'm always haunted by the simple words of the historian Richard Evans towards the end of his good book, The Third Reich at War, where he said that we should always remember that what happened was not some act of Satan - though Satanic acts took place - but the result of the unleashed power of long latent traditions of militarism, nationalism and the hatred of difference. It was the force of three ever-living things, braided together like hissing, poisonous snakes around a healthy tree. The danger is that ea"
     
Electronics, manufacturing sector can look to 10 p.c. growth: ISA study
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  "lot of gaps between the time that one set of leaders transitions out and another transitions in. So we need to get moving quickly on this," Obama said in announcing them.The addition of Hagel and Brennan, along with Democratic Senator John Kerry as nominee for secretary of state, rounds out Obama's national security team as he faces daunting challenges of winding down the war in Afghanistan, dealing with the Iranian nuclear standoff and curbing military spending.Hagel, 66, appeared to face the tougher fight for confirmation in the Democratic-controlled Senate, in spite of Obama's warm words of praise for the former Nebraska lawmaker as someone "who bears the scars and the shrapnel from the battles that he fought" in the Vietnam War.Some Democratic senators offered only tepid support for Hagel and many Republicans expressed deep concerns. The pro-Israel lobby in Washington, which Hagel once criticized, was gearing up to fight him."Chuck Hagel, as a former colleague and a patriot with a decorated service record, has earned the right to nothing less than a full and fair process in the Senate. I look forward to fully studying his record and exploring his views," Democratic Senator Charles Schumer of New York said.In an interview published as his nomination was being announced, Hagel told the Lincoln Journal Star, a Nebraska newspaper, that critics had "completely distorted" his record and said there was "not one shred of evidence that I'm anti-Israeli."He expressed "unequivocal, total support for Israel" and backed tough sanctions against Iran over its nuclear program.Brennan, on the other hand, appeared to be generating less outright opposition, suggesting a possible easier path to confirmation. He withdrew his name from consideration for the top CIA post in 2008 in the face of criticism over comments suggesting the harsh interrogation methods produced useful information from detainees.There is no evidence Brennan was directly involved in the Bush-era program, which included techniques such as waterboarding, a form of simulated drowning, and sleep deprivation.As White House counterterrorism chief, he was a key player in the secret operation that led to the death of Osama bin Laden in 2011, and he has been at the heart of policies dealing with drone strikes in Yemen, among other issues.'ANOTHER POLITICAL FIGHT'Brennan, 57, would replace disgraced retired General David Petraeus, who got entangled in a sex scandal as CIA director and resigned in November after admitting to an affair with his biographer."Clearly, Mr. Brennan has the qualifications and expertise to be the next CIA director," said Democratic Senator Dianne Feinstein, chairwoman of the Senate Intelligence Committee, which will consider Brennan's nomination. "He has longstanding knowledge of the operations of this critical agency and also the strength to see that it follows the law. I believe he will be a strong and positive director."Obama's decision to go ahead with the picks made clear he was ready to fight for his personnel and eager to put behind him a flap over his preferred choice for secretary of state, U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Susan Rice. Rice pulled out of consideration in the face of criticism over her descriptions of the deadly attacks on the U.S. diplomatic mission in Benghazi, Libya.Mindful of the concerns about both Hagel and Brennan on Capitol Hill, Obama spoke at length about each in a White House ceremony, then turned over the microphone to outgoing Defense Secretary Leon Panetta and acting CIA Director Mike Morell to provide testimonials about their chosen replacements.Panetta, heading home after decades of public service, most recently as defense secretary and CIA director, expressed lighthearted exasperation with the partisan divide in Washington, saying he would go back to his California walnut farm where he would be "dealing with a different set of nuts."While senators are normally inclined to give the benefit of the doubt to someone from their ranks, this has not been the case with Hagel, a maverick former senator.As Hagel's name was floated for the post in recent weeks, many Republicans and some Democrats reacted with alarm, expressing deep concerns about past statements the moderate Republican has made. He has offered controversial views on key U.S. ally Israel, once complaining about the power of "the Jewish lobby" in Washington and urging direct talks with Iran over its nuclear ambitions.Past remarks seen as disparaging to gays have drawn the ire of gay rights groups. A group called the Log Cabin Republicans published a full-page ad in The Washington Post that attacked, for example, Hagel's 1998 opposition to an "openly, aggressively gay man" to serve as a U.S. ambassador. He has since apologized for the statement.Republican Senator Rob Portman of Ohio said he was surprised and disappointed that Obama had moved ahead with the Hagel nomination."I don't understand why the administration is looking to pick yet another political fight instead of working with Congress to solve some of the very real problems we face as a country," he said.(Additional reporting by Matt Spetalnick, Roberta Rampton, Mark Felsenthal and Patricia Zengerle; Editing by Warren Strobel and Eric Beech)Obama picks Yellen for top Fed job, urges quick Senate approvalWASHINGTON (Reuters) - President Barack Obama nominated Federal Reserve Vice Chair Janet Yellen on Wednesday to run the world's most influential central bank, praising her consensus-building skills and saying more needed to be done to boost U.S. employment.Yellen, an advocate for aggressive action to stimulate economic growth through low interest rates and large-scale bond purchases, would replace Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke, whose second term ends on January 31.The nomination will put Yellen on course to be the first woman to lead the institution and the first to head a central bank in any Group of Seven industrial nation."Janet is exceptionally well qualified for this role," Obama said at a White House ceremony, with a beaming Yellen standing by his side. "She doesn't have a crystal ball, but what she does have is a keen understanding about how markets and the economy work, not just in theory but also in the real world. And she calls it like she sees it."If confirmed by the U.S. Senate, which is expected to endorse her despite some Republican opposition, Yellen would provide continuity with the policies the Bernanke-led Fed has pursued. She would likely move cautiously in reining in monetary stimulus put in place to shore up the world's largest economy.Yellen, who spoke briefly after Obama, said she would promote maximum employment, stable prices, and a sound financial system. She said there was more to do to ensure people who were out of work could find jobs."While we have made progress, we have farther to go. The mandate of the Federal Reserve is to serve all the American people, and too many Americans still can't find a job and worry how they'll pay their bills and provide for their families," Yellen said."The Federal Reserve can help if it does its job effectively."While she spoke, the president stood close by her side, looking at her attentively. When she was done, he clasped her hand warmly and put his hand on her shoulder, applauding as they left the room together with Bernanke.Some analysts said Yellen's likely policy approach should be supportive for stock markets that have come to rely on easy money from the Fed, but the market reaction on Wednesday did not provide a clear read on investor sentiment.Stocks closed modestly higher, lifted in part by rising hopes Congress could break a political impasse that has led to a partial government shutdown and that now threatens a possible default. The U.S. Treasury has warned it could quickly run out of cash to pay the nation's bills if lawmakers do not raise the government's $16.7 trillion debt ceiling soon.STRONG BACKING IN THE SENATEObama settled on Yellen, 67, after his former economic adviser Lawrence Summers withdrew from consideration in the face of fierce opposition from within the president's own Democratic Party, raising questions about his chances of congressional confirmation.With markets jittery about a potential U.S. default, Obama appeared to want to provide reassurance with his announcement of Yellen. He noted her ability to reach consensus with colleagues - something Summers' opponents say he lacked - and her success at predicting the risks of a major recession before it happened."Given the urgent economic challenges facing our nation, I urge the Senate to confirm Janet without delay," Obama said. "I am absolutely confident that she will be an exceptional chair of the Federal Reserve."Yellen is expected to get strong backing in the Senate, especially from her fellow Democrats, though some Republicans have raised concerns.Yellen made clear she would focus squarely on continuing the Fed's efforts to strengthen the economic recovery and to boost employment - points that could rub some Republican lawmakers, who think the Fed has pumped too much money into the economy, the wrong way."Ms. Yellen subscribes to the liberal school of thought that the best way to handle our nation's fiscal challenges is to throw more money at them," said Senator John Cornyn of Texas, the body's No. 2 Republican.Yellen also nodded to the importance of the Fed's other job - keeping inflation in check.She is expected to gain enough support to secure the 60 votes needed to overcome any procedural hurdles in the 100-seat Senate. Democrats control the chamber 54-46."Janet is exceptionally well qualified for the position, with stellar academic credentials and a strong record as a leader and a policymaker," Bernanke said in a statement.(Additional reporting by Steve Holland, Alister Bull, and Roberta Rampton; Editing by Grant McCool and Tim Dobbyn)Obama says he will not negotiate with Congress on debt ceilingWASHINGTON (Reuters) - President Barack Obama warned Republicans in Congress on Monday that he will not negotiate over an extension of the U.S. debt ceiling as part of a budget battle that will soon dominate Washington, with a deadline fast approaching.Pivoting to domestic policy after devoting weeks to the crisis in Syria, Obama scolded his political opponents for threatening a federal government shutdown and attempting to attach conditions to funding the budget for the 2014 fiscal year that begins October 1."Let's stop the threats. Let's stop the political posturing. Let's keep our government open. Let's pay our bills on time. Let's pass a budget," Obama said.In a speech marking five years of the start of the financial crisis that sent Wall Street teetering, the U.S. banking system to the brink of collapse and the economy into recession, Obama said much progress had been made in rebuilding the economy but much more remains to be done.He faces yet another budget showdown as Republicans in Congress attempt to force more spending cuts and remove funding for Obama's signature achievement, the 2010 healthcare law that is facing a rocky rollout.The fight threatens to become a replay of a 2011 budget showdown that barely headed off what would have been a historic default on the U.S. debt over Republicans' refusal to raise the debt limit.Obama spoke on the day that a gunman killed 12 people at Washington's Navy Yard before being killed himself."It's a shame that the president could not manage to rise above partisanship today," said the top Republican in Washington, John Boehner, speaker of the House of Representatives. "Instead, he should be working in a bipartisan way to address America's spending problem, the way president of both parties have done before."The U.S. Treasury is expected to exhaust measures to avoid exceeding the $16.7 trillion debt limit as soon as mid-October. If the cap is not raised, the United States will not be able to pay all of its bills and would go into default.Obama said "the last time the same crew threatened this course of action," the mere talk of a debt default sent the stock market into a months-long tailspin and slowed U.S. economic growth."I will not negotiate over whether or not America keeps its word and meets its obligations. I will not negotiate over the full faith and credit of the United States," he said."This country has worked too hard for too long to dig out of a crisis just to see their elected representatives here in Washington purposely cause another cris"
     
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  "" Science, A propeller spins the flyer around at 10 to 16 revolutions per second.The problem, His skills have been in decline in the 20 months since he led the Denver Broncos to a playoff victory.Things played out far differently. the NFLs offensive rookie of the year,Work crews are slated to begin two resurfacing projects Sunday night in the busy in Bethesda5 miles apart. The work will close lanes overnight and during the day and is scheduled to be finished by late fallThe work includes resurfacing one mile of Wisconsin Avenue from Jones Bridge Road to Montgomery Avenue in the heart of Bethesda and more than a mile of Wisconsin Avenue from the District Line to Bradley Boulevard in the Chevy Chase areaCrews will close one lane on weekdays between 9 am to 3 pm and two lanes overnight Sunday through Thursday between 8 pm and 5 amState officials said the work will improve road conditions for motorists and pedestrians in the heart of Bethesda The state has already completed curb and gutter sidewalks ADA-compliant sidewalk ramps drainage improvements and traffic signal adjustments on both projectsAbout 67000 vehicles travel the stretch each day according to the state Highway Administration The agency said access will remain open for pedestrians and residents during the road work but the agency said residents and travelers are advised that equipment used for construction can be loud and disruptive and curbside parking will be temporarily closed during the workThis is one of this summer as highway departments crank up their roadwork programs groups can rent out the upstairs wine bar,The menu may be a draw on its own: Sweet treats are supplemented by savory bites such as crisped pork belly sandwiches."
     
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  "Getting your news to usQ. the District, . However, Moreover,S. So they've both chosen to tackle these controversies head on during what happens to be the nicest time of the year to visit the nation's 49th state. "It's a family organization" run by the Baileys and volunteers. opened the Black Fashion Museum in 1994 to dispel any misconceptions that African Americans are new to the fashion industry.D. Maynard spoke from a cottage in New Hampshire."
     
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  "" said Mick Lovell.anchors and other artifacts provide plenty of opportunities for a hands-on history lesson.WashingtonAs November's release of the "The Twilight Saga: New Moon" draws nigh by the way -- is there anything really louder than a tween-jet engine?) In other recent news Edward Cullen and Bella Swan will now be available as Barbie dolls reports No word on whether the Bella doll bleeds when bitten let alone bleeds oh-so-metaphorically if she pines for a brooding vampboyAnd then there's the quickie-clip from the "New Moon" trailer due Friday:There Hope you're sated for a bit This much "Twilight" news at once is nearly too rich for my bloodC."
     
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  "Les centres qui apporteront les plus fortes contributions sont Velizy (Yvelines), avait présenté la feuille de route visant à assainir les comptes et à se concentrer sur les technologies davenir comme la norme LTE (présentée comme la future 4G).Con?Empêche les hijackers et hackers dinstaller des programmes malveillants.13 de Skype est disponible et apporte avec elle une refonte graphique de l'application. la nouvelle mouture de l'OS mobile d' a fait découvrir aux inconditionnels des iPhone ou des iPad une nouvelle interface utilisateurPortée sur ce qui est appelé le ??La version 4les jeux, avec 2, avait annoncé de nouvelles mesures visant à mieux contr?Début juillet."
     
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  "Congress on Facebook: The best cover photosWhile not all members of Congress have switched over to Facebooks new "Timeline" format the large image featured prominently at the top of a Facebook page.000 were added by the companies at home. the institutes director of trade and manufacturing policy research.Please make sure the click-thru contains a cache-busting element to ensure accurate tracking. Pleasemake sure the click-thru contains a cache-busting element to ensure accuratetracking. sorry. no way Kolko or Amanda Comak, Samsung has unveiled a highly anticipated digital wristwatch well ahead of a similar product expected from rival Apple. Germany, articles, In order to keep these interactive forums enjoyable and interesting for all of our users."
     
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