If you like being prepared for whatever weather Mother Nature wants to throw at you, this nifty little device could really help you out. Created by Rob Gods haw, the gyroscope allows you to feel exactly what tomorrow's air temperature is forecasted to be.
It takes into account factors such as humidity and the heat conductivity of the aluminum casing to give you what tomorrow's temperature will feel like on your skin. And, it also provides a nice weather for dummies feature: an LED light that glows blue for cold and red for hot temperatures.
Although just a concept at the moment, it could one day end up being a commercial product, so keep your eyes peeled for this neat little device. Note: When you purchase something after clicking links in our articles, we may earn a small commission.
Winds easterly 30 to 45 km/h tending east to southeasterly 25 to 35 km/h in the middle of the day then increasing to 30 to 45 km/h in the late evening. Possible gusts to 90 km/h during the early morning about the Darling Scarp and adjacent foothills, redeveloping during the late evening.
If deep layered, low level, easterly wind flow also occurs as some model forecasts show, widespread 80 degree weather is likely west of the mountains by Thursday (isolated coverage probable tomorrow). High pressure aloft is forecast to weaken thereafter due partly to a couple of passing, upper air troughs this weekend and early next week.
Still, widespread temperatures in the upper 70s to possibly low 80s are probable even into early next week. The passage of the aforementioned troughs should lead to enhanced, breezy weather on Saturday and early next week.
The Saturday event doesn't look any stronger than what occurred a few days ago, but widespread, breezy weather is possible early next week (peak wind gusts exceeding 65 mph in the mountains). It's far from unanimous, but many of the longer range models are predicting the storm tracking returning to southern California.
The most recent storm to reach the West Coast has brought modest, wet weather to the northwest corner of the state today. The storm track may get shunted too far north for the subsequent, several days for a repeat event up there.