Understanding weather forecasts can be difficult, especially when you try to translate the jargon from Spanish to English. A Spanish friend once told me that tiempo mañana is about tomorrow’s weather, which isn’t technically wrong, but it doesn’t tell you everything that you need to know about how the weather will be tomorrow (cómo estará el tiempo mañana)—which in this case will be mostly sunny with a high of 70 degrees Fahrenheit (21 degrees Celsius). That said, these terms are pretty easy to understand once you know what they mean and how they’re used by meteorologists in your particular area.
The basics of Tiempo Mañana
Predicting tomorrow’s weather is actually quite simple. For example, if today is cloudy and rainy, you can expect tomorrow to be similar weather-wise. The same goes for daytime temperature: If it’s hot and sunny today, prepare for more of the same tomorrow. If you want an accurate reading of what’s in store for tomorrow’s weather, look at historical data of today’s conditions over a one-month period.
How do we know what the weather will be?
When we think about what our weather will be like tomorrow (cómo estará el tiempo mañana), we generally rely on a few different sources to help us out. There are plenty of software and websites that take historical data for our current location and use that information to determine what kind of weather pattern to expect in our future. While these can give us a pretty good idea, they don’t work so well if you want to travel or move away from your current home.
When can we expect rain?
NOAA’s National Weather Service has a great portal for checking tomorrow’s weather, called Tomorrow’s Forecast. According to its homepage, You can use it to get local and long range forecasts for any location in the United States. You can also use it to create reports on temperature and precipitation for any point on earth.
What’s our air quality forecast (Tiempo Mañana)?
If you live in a big city, it’s probably safe to assume your local weatherperson can’t predict how polluted your air will be tomorrow. Your eyes may help you notice if there’s a smog alert in effect or if pollution levels are particularly high; however, even trained professionals aren’t really able to tell us what they expect our air quality to be like tomorrow based on current conditions. The best we can do is look at historical data and make educated guesses about whether air quality will improve or worsen over time. This is why scientists have developed air-quality forecasting models that take into account factors such as temperature, humidity, wind speed and direction, and pollutant emissions from factories and vehicles.
Where can I find more information about the weather in my city?
For more information about the weather in your city, you can check out a number of online resources. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) provides hour-by-hour forecasts for most major cities in its daily forecasts. To find your local forecast, simply type your zip code into NOAA’s website, as shown here for Denver. […] To learn how to interpret your local forecast, check out NOLS course MS007 Weather Procurement and Risk Management. This course will teach you everything from how to read weather maps to understanding forecasting terminology. […] And if all else fails, remember that tomorrow is another day! As Mark Twain once said, If it’s going to be a rainy day tomorrow (Tiempo Mañana), it’s raining today https://www.elperiodico.com/es/tiempo/20220615/tiempo-barcelona-hoy-miercoles-15-de-junio-13856700.