• Weather in the Belo Horizonte Mission (Brazil)

    Share this video!http://preparetoserve.com/BRAZIL Weather in the Belo Horizonte LDS Mission (Brazil). Big range of weather with it very hot and dry north, and cold and snowy in the south.

    published: 30 Jan 2014
  • How safe is Belo Horizonte?

    http://preparetoserve.com/BRAZIL How safe is living in Belo Horizonte, Brazil?

    published: 12 Jul 2014
  • Belo Horizonte's Summer Day

    This is a Fast Forward Video of Belo Horizonte climate... Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometres (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredibly diverse climate. This is due to its massive size, along with other factors ...

    published: 09 Jan 2013
  • BH Evening Entardecer em Belo Horizonte

    This is a Fast Forward Timeline Time Lapse Video of Belo Horizonte climate. BH Evening or Entardecer em BH! Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometres (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredibly diverse climate. This is...

    published: 10 Aug 2014
  • The End of a Cloudy Winter Day in Belo Horizonte City!

    This is a Fast Forward Timeline Time Lapse Video of Belo Horizonte climate. This video was shoot in the day and during the "Mineiraço" #MINEIRAZZO #Mineiraço #Mineiraso #Mineirasso #Mineirazo... Congratulations! Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located...

    published: 09 Jul 2014
  • Morning in BH Full Length!

    This is a full length video of a Fast Forward Timeline Time Lapse Video of Belo Horizonte climate. Morning in BH Full Length! Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometers (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredibly diverse...

    published: 26 Aug 2016
  • Weather in Minas Gerais

    http://preparetoserve.com/BRAZIL Weather in Minas Gerais, Brazil and some helpful clothing tips for dealing with Brazilian weather.

    published: 12 Jul 2014
  • Cessna 208: flight from SBBH to SNCZ at bad weather

    C208 PP-ITY: flight from SBBH, Belo Horizonte-MG, to SNCZ, Ponte Nova, MG, Brazil.

    published: 30 Jan 2017
  • Rising Sun Belo Horizonte Full Length!

    This the Full Length video of a Fast Forward Timeline Time Lapse Video of Belo Horizonte climate. Rising Sun Belo Horizonte Full Length! Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometres (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredi...

    published: 01 May 2015
  • VERY CLOSE LIGHTNING STRIKES - Severe thunderstorm in Brazil

    Got a real feel of what tropical weather can be like. A storm with more close CGs in the space of an hour than I would typically see in a year back at home Recorded south of Belo Horizonte, Minas Gerais, Brazil on the 30th of December 2015 on a GoPro Hero 4 Black and my phone. Audio recorded separately with Rode Stereo Videomic plugged into camcorder.

    published: 09 Feb 2016
  • A Winter Sun Up in Belo Horizonte!

    This is a Fast Forward Timeline Time Lapse Video of Belo Horizonte climate. A Winter Sun Up in Belo Horizonte! Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometres (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredibly diverse climate. This...

    published: 01 Jul 2015
  • Morning in BH!

    This is a Fast Forward Timeline Time Lapse Video of Belo Horizonte climate. Morning in BH! Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometers (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredibly diverse climate. This is due to its massiv...

    published: 26 Aug 2016
  • Urban Plants Walking in the Neighborhood (Belo Horizonte)

    Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometres (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredibly diverse climate. This is due to its massive size, along with other factors such as temperature, altitude, barometric pressure and prox...

    published: 12 Apr 2015
  • Sunset in BH During the Winter

    This is a Fast Forward Timeline Time Lapse Video of Belo Horizonte climate. Our sunset in BH During the Winter time! Congratulations!!! Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometres (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredibl...

    published: 01 Aug 2014
  • Sundown in Belo Horizonte

    This is a Fast Forward Video of Belo Horizonte climate... Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometres (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredibly diverse climate. This is due to its massive size, along with other factors ...

    published: 22 Nov 2013
  • Nightmare Thunderstorm in Belo horizonte!

    A thunderstorm, also known as an electrical storm, a lightning storm, or a thundershower, is a type of storm characterized by the presence of lightning and its acoustic effect on the Earth's atmosphere known as thunder. Thunderstorms occur in association with a type of cloud known as a cumulonimbus. They are usually accompanied by strong winds, heavy rain and sometimes snow, sleet, hail, or, in contrast, no precipitation at all. Thunderstorms may line up in a series or rainband, known as a squall line. Strong or severe thunderstorms may rotate, known as supercells. While most thunderstorms move with the mean wind flow through the layer of the troposphere that they occupy, vertical wind shear causes a deviation in their course at a right angle to the wind shear direction. Thunderstorms res...

    published: 20 Apr 2015
Weather in the Belo Horizonte Mission (Brazil)

Weather in the Belo Horizonte Mission (Brazil)

  • Order:
  • Duration: 1:56
  • Updated: 30 Jan 2014
  • views: 548
videos
Share this video!http://preparetoserve.com/BRAZIL Weather in the Belo Horizonte LDS Mission (Brazil). Big range of weather with it very hot and dry north, and cold and snowy in the south.
https://wn.com/Weather_In_The_Belo_Horizonte_Mission_(Brazil)
How safe is Belo Horizonte?

How safe is Belo Horizonte?

  • Order:
  • Duration: 1:48
  • Updated: 12 Jul 2014
  • views: 826
videos
http://preparetoserve.com/BRAZIL How safe is living in Belo Horizonte, Brazil?
https://wn.com/How_Safe_Is_Belo_Horizonte
Belo Horizonte's Summer Day

Belo Horizonte's Summer Day

  • Order:
  • Duration: 1:58
  • Updated: 09 Jan 2013
  • views: 143
videos
This is a Fast Forward Video of Belo Horizonte climate... Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometres (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredibly diverse climate. This is due to its massive size, along with other factors such as temperature, altitude, barometric pressure and proximity to the ocean. It's got conditions suitable for everyone! It has a predominantly tropical climate; 92% of the country is located between the Equator and the Tropic of Capricorn. It also has equatorial and subtropical strips (temperate zones) distributed over the remaining 8% of the country. The seasons in Brazil (excluding the north) are the exact opposite of those in Europe and the USA. In the north the average annual temperature is around 28ºC. In the south, it's a lot cooler in comparison; it stays around 20ºC. Extreme temperatures are rare but occasionally do happen. Sometimes we get frost and snow in the south and during mid summer, temperatures in Rio ca get up to a sizzzling 40ºC. In general, Brazil has an excellent climate. With average temperatures exceeding 20°C, it's the perfect year round destination. Due to its large size, the climate of South America varies with each region, determined by their own geographical location, ocean currents and winds. Keeping that in mind, its climate is as varied as you can get. Let's remember that South America is the world's fourth-largest continent, with an extension of 17,840,000 km², covering approximately 12% of the Earth's land. Climate is usually defined as the "average weather" over a period of time, usually a 30 years span, the average daily and seasonal weather for a region; including temperature, precipitation, wind, and sunshine. Weather averages for 30 years - often called "normals" - are much more reliable guides than the weather for the last year or few years. Since forecasts aren't possible for more than a week or so ahead, you need to rely on weather averages to find a pattern. The climate of South America has a distinct wet and dry season throughout, making overall generalizations not particularly useful. The Andean regions of Ecuador, Peru, and Bolivia share in common - from May to November - the driest and coldest time of the year. As you move away from the Equator and reach higher altitudes, temperature changes more dramatically, from below the freezing point in the dry season to around 28°C (82.4°F) or more in the wet season. Rain is spread more or less evenly thorughout the year, making the wet season not too wet after all, particularly if you compare it with the Amazon river basin, coastal parts of French Guiana, Guyana and Suriname, the southwestern parts of Chile, Colombia and Ecuador coasts. The Amazon river basin has the typical hot and wet climate suitable for the growth of rain forests. There, climate turns hot and humid - with temperatures in the range of 70 to 90 degrees Fahrenheit. The less wet season in the jungle roughly corresponds to the dry season in the Andes mountains. Further down south, Chile and Argentina cover such a range of latitudes and elevations that make generalizations of not particuar use. They do, however, share some common weather patterns, like in Patagonia for instance, with temperatures below freezing during their winter months and incessant winds anytime of year. Buenos Aires weather can get unbearable hot and humid during summer, not the ideal time to visit if you can avoid it. In general terms, the climate of South America seems to be more benign and pleasant during shoulder seasons: autumn and spring. Antarctica can only be reached during summer months - Nov. to March - as the remainig part of the year the access route is blocked by ice. It has the strongest winds on the planet and the minimum annual rainfall. Two recurrent weather phenomenons affecting the climate of South America - and world's climate - are El Niño and La Niña. When winds slow, ocean circulation decreases and eastern Pacific surface temperatures warm, it's called El Niño or "warm event". Conversely, when strong winds appear, ocean circulation increases and eastern Pacific ocean temperatures cool, we are in front of La Niña, also known as "El Viejo" (anti-El Niño) or "cold event". Frederico Custodio Ribeiro
https://wn.com/Belo_Horizonte's_Summer_Day
BH Evening Entardecer em Belo Horizonte

BH Evening Entardecer em Belo Horizonte

  • Order:
  • Duration: 1:09
  • Updated: 10 Aug 2014
  • views: 62
videos
This is a Fast Forward Timeline Time Lapse Video of Belo Horizonte climate. BH Evening or Entardecer em BH! Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometres (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredibly diverse climate. This is due to its massive size, along with other factors such as temperature, altitude, barometric pressure and proximity to the ocean. It's got conditions suitable for everyone! It has a predominantly tropical climate; 92% of the country is located between the Equator and the Tropic of Capricorn. It also has equatorial and subtropical strips (temperate zones) distributed over the remaining 8% of the country. The seasons in Brazil (excluding the north) are the exact opposite of those in Europe and the USA. In the north the average annual temperature is around 28ºC. In the south, it's a lot cooler in comparison; it stays around 20ºC. Extreme temperatures are rare but occasionally do happen. Sometimes we get frost and snow in the south and during mid summer, temperatures in Rio ca get up to a sizzzling 40ºC. In general, Brazil has an excellent climate. With average temperatures exceeding 20°C, it's the perfect year round destination. Due to its large size, the climate of South America varies with each region, determined by their own geographical location, ocean currents and winds. Keeping that in mind, its climate is as varied as you can get. Let's remember that South America is the world's fourth-largest continent, with an extension of 17,840,000 km², covering approximately 12% of the Earth's land. Climate is usually defined as the "average weather" over a period of time, usually a 30 years span, the average daily and seasonal weather for a region; including temperature, precipitation, wind, and sunshine. Weather averages for 30 years - often called "normals" - are much more reliable guides than the weather for the last year or few years. Since forecasts aren't possible for more than a week or so ahead, you need to rely on weather averages to find a pattern. The climate of South America has a distinct wet and dry season throughout, making overall generalizations not particularly useful. The Andean regions of Ecuador, Peru, and Bolivia share in common - from May to November - the driest and coldest time of the year. As you move away from the Equator and reach higher altitudes, temperature changes more dramatically, from below the freezing point in the dry season to around 28°C (82.4°F) or more in the wet season. Rain is spread more or less evenly thorughout the year, making the wet season not too wet after all, particularly if you compare it with the Amazon river basin, coastal parts of French Guiana, Guyana and Suriname, the southwestern parts of Chile, Colombia and Ecuador coasts. The Amazon river basin has the typical hot and wet climate suitable for the growth of rain forests. There, climate turns hot and humid - with temperatures in the range of 70 to 90 degrees Fahrenheit. The less wet season in the jungle roughly corresponds to the dry season in the Andes mountains. Further down south, Chile and Argentina cover such a range of latitudes and elevations that make generalizations of not particuar use. They do, however, share some common weather patterns, like in Patagonia for instance, with temperatures below freezing during their winter months and incessant winds anytime of year. Buenos Aires weather can get unbearable hot and humid during summer, not the ideal time to visit if you can avoid it. In general terms, the climate of South America seems to be more benign and pleasant during shoulder seasons: autumn and spring. Antarctica can only be reached during summer months - Nov. to March - as the remainig part of the year the access route is blocked by ice. It has the strongest winds on the planet and the minimum annual rainfall. Two recurrent weather phenomenons affecting the climate of South America - and world's climate - are El Niño and La Niña. When winds slow, ocean circulation decreases and eastern Pacific surface temperatures warm, it's called El Niño or "warm event". Conversely, when strong winds appear, ocean circulation increases and eastern Pacific ocean temperatures cool, we are in front of La Niña, also known as "El Viejo" (anti-El Niño) or "cold event". Frederico Custodio Ribeiro
https://wn.com/Bh_Evening_Entardecer_Em_Belo_Horizonte
The End of a Cloudy Winter Day in Belo Horizonte City!

The End of a Cloudy Winter Day in Belo Horizonte City!

  • Order:
  • Duration: 2:52
  • Updated: 09 Jul 2014
  • views: 234
videos
This is a Fast Forward Timeline Time Lapse Video of Belo Horizonte climate. This video was shoot in the day and during the "Mineiraço" #MINEIRAZZO #Mineiraço #Mineiraso #Mineirasso #Mineirazo... Congratulations! Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometres (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredibly diverse climate. This is due to its massive size, along with other factors such as temperature, altitude, barometric pressure and proximity to the ocean. It's got conditions suitable for everyone! It has a predominantly tropical climate; 92% of the country is located between the Equator and the Tropic of Capricorn. It also has equatorial and subtropical strips (temperate zones) distributed over the remaining 8% of the country. The seasons in Brazil (excluding the north) are the exact opposite of those in Europe and the USA. In the north the average annual temperature is around 28ºC. In the south, it's a lot cooler in comparison; it stays around 20ºC. Extreme temperatures are rare but occasionally do happen. Sometimes we get frost and snow in the south and during mid summer, temperatures in Rio ca get up to a sizzzling 40ºC. In general, Brazil has an excellent climate. With average temperatures exceeding 20°C, it's the perfect year round destination. Due to its large size, the climate of South America varies with each region, determined by their own geographical location, ocean currents and winds. Keeping that in mind, its climate is as varied as you can get. With an extension of 17,840,000 km², covering approximately 12% of the Earth's land. Climate is usually defined as the "average weather" over a period of time, usually a 30 years span, the average daily and seasonal weather for a region; including temperature, precipitation, wind, and sunshine. Weather averages for 30 years - often called "normals" - are much more reliable guides than the weather for the last year or few years. Since forecasts aren't possible for more than a week or so ahead, you need to rely on weather averages to find a pattern. The climate of South America has a distinct wet and dry season throughout, making overall generalizations not particularly useful. The Andean regions of Ecuador, Peru, and Bolivia share in common - from May to November - the driest and coldest time of the year. As you move away from the Equator and reach higher altitudes, temperature changes more dramatically, from below the freezing point in the dry season to around 28°C (82.4°F) or more in the wet season. Rain is spread more or less evenly thorughout the year, making the wet season not too wet after all, particularly if you compare it with the Amazon river basin, coastal parts of French Guiana, Guyana and Suriname, the southwestern parts of Chile, Colombia and Ecuador coasts. The Amazon river basin has the typical hot and wet climate suitable for the growth of rain forests. There, climate turns hot and humid - with temperatures in the range of 70 to 90 degrees Fahrenheit. The less wet season in the jungle roughly corresponds to the dry season in the Andes mountains. Further down south, Chile and Argentina cover such a range of latitudes and elevations that make generalizations of not particuar use. They do, however, share some common weather patterns, like in Patagonia for instance, with temperatures below freezing during their winter months and incessant winds anytime of year. Buenos Aires weather can get unbearable hot and humid during summer, not the ideal time to visit if you can avoid it. In general terms, the climate of South America seems to be more benign and pleasant during shoulder seasons: autumn and spring. Antarctica can only be reached during summer months - Nov. to March - as the remainig part of the year the access route is blocked by ice. It has the strongest winds on the planet and the minimum annual rainfall. Two recurrent weather phenomenons affecting the climate of South America - and world's climate - are El Niño and La Niña. When winds slow, ocean circulation decreases and eastern Pacific surface temperatures warm, it's called El Niño or "warm event". Conversely, when strong winds appear, ocean circulation increases and eastern Pacific ocean temperatures cool, we are in front of La Niña, also known as "El Viejo" (anti-El Niño) or "cold event". Frederico Custodio Ribeiro
https://wn.com/The_End_Of_A_Cloudy_Winter_Day_In_Belo_Horizonte_City
Morning in BH Full Length!

Morning in BH Full Length!

  • Order:
  • Duration: 58:02
  • Updated: 26 Aug 2016
  • views: 31
videos
This is a full length video of a Fast Forward Timeline Time Lapse Video of Belo Horizonte climate. Morning in BH Full Length! Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometers (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredibly diverse climate. This is due to its massive size, along with other factors such as temperature, altitude, barometric pressure and proximity to the ocean. It's got conditions suitable for everyone! It has a predominantly tropical climate; 92% of the country is located between the Equator and the Tropic of Capricorn. It also has equatorial and subtropical strips (temperate zones) distributed over the remaining 8% of the country. The seasons in Brazil (excluding the north) are the exact opposite of those in Europe and the USA. In the north the average annual temperature is around 28ºC. In the south, it's a lot cooler in comparison; it stays around 20ºC. Extreme temperatures are rare but occasionally do happen. Sometimes we get frost and snow in the south and during mid summer, temperatures in Rio ca get up to a sizzling 40ºC. In general, Brazil has an excellent climate. With average temperatures exceeding 20°C, it's the perfect year round destination. Due to its large size, the climate of South America varies with each region, determined by their own geographical location, ocean currents and winds. Keeping that in mind, its climate is as varied as you can get. Let's remember that South America is the world's fourth-largest continent, with an extension of 17,840,000 km², covering approximately 12% of the Earth's land. Climate is usually defined as the "average weather" over a period of time, usually a 30 years span, the average daily and seasonal weather for a region; including temperature, precipitation, wind, and sunshine. Weather averages for 30 years - often called "normals" - are much more reliable guides than the weather for the last year or few years. Since forecasts aren't possible for more than a week or so ahead, you need to rely on weather averages to find a pattern. The climate of South America has a distinct wet and dry season throughout, making overall generalizations not particularly useful. The Andean regions of Ecuador, Peru, and Bolivia share in common - from May to November - the driest and coldest time of the year. As you move away from the Equator and reach higher altitudes, temperature changes more dramatically, from below the freezing point in the dry season to around 28°C (82.4°F) or more in the wet season. Rain is spread more or less evenly thorughout the year, making the wet season not too wet after all, particularly if you compare it with the Amazon river basin, coastal parts of French Guiana, Guyana and Suriname, the southwestern parts of Chile, Colombia and Ecuador coasts. The Amazon river basin has the typical hot and wet climate suitable for the growth of rain forests. There, climate turns hot and humid - with temperatures in the range of 70 to 90 degrees Fahrenheit. The less wet season in the jungle roughly corresponds to the dry season in the Andes mountains. Further down south, Chile and Argentina cover such a range of latitudes and elevations that make generalizations of not particuar use. They do, however, share some common weather patterns, like in Patagonia for instance, with temperatures below freezing during their winter months and incessant winds anytime of year. Buenos Aires weather can get unbearable hot and humid during summer, not the ideal time to visit if you can avoid it. In general terms, the climate of South America seems to be more benign and pleasant during shoulder seasons: autumn and spring. Antarctica can only be reached during summer months - Nov. to March - as the remainig part of the year the access route is blocked by ice. It has the strongest winds on the planet and the minimum annual rainfall. Two recurrent weather phenomenons affecting the climate of South America - and world's climate - are El Niño and La Niña. When winds slow, ocean circulation decreases and eastern Pacific surface temperatures warm, it's called El Niño or "warm event". Conversely, when strong winds appear, ocean circulation increases and eastern Pacific ocean temperatures cool, we are in front of La Niña, also known as "El Viejo" (anti-El Niño) or "cold event". Frederico Custodio Ribeiro
https://wn.com/Morning_In_Bh_Full_Length
Weather in Minas Gerais

Weather in Minas Gerais

  • Order:
  • Duration: 4:08
  • Updated: 12 Jul 2014
  • views: 595
videos
http://preparetoserve.com/BRAZIL Weather in Minas Gerais, Brazil and some helpful clothing tips for dealing with Brazilian weather.
https://wn.com/Weather_In_Minas_Gerais
Cessna 208: flight from SBBH to SNCZ at bad weather

Cessna 208: flight from SBBH to SNCZ at bad weather

  • Order:
  • Duration: 7:38
  • Updated: 30 Jan 2017
  • views: 63
videos
C208 PP-ITY: flight from SBBH, Belo Horizonte-MG, to SNCZ, Ponte Nova, MG, Brazil.
https://wn.com/Cessna_208_Flight_From_Sbbh_To_Sncz_At_Bad_Weather
Rising Sun Belo Horizonte Full Length!

Rising Sun Belo Horizonte Full Length!

  • Order:
  • Duration: 49:41
  • Updated: 01 May 2015
  • views: 15
videos
This the Full Length video of a Fast Forward Timeline Time Lapse Video of Belo Horizonte climate. Rising Sun Belo Horizonte Full Length! Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometres (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredibly diverse climate. This is due to its massive size, along with other factors such as temperature, altitude, barometric pressure and proximity to the ocean. It's got conditions suitable for everyone! It has a predominantly tropical climate; 92% of the country is located between the Equator and the Tropic of Capricorn. It also has equatorial and subtropical strips (temperate zones) distributed over the remaining 8% of the country. The seasons in Brazil (excluding the north) are the exact opposite of those in Europe and the USA. In the north the average annual temperature is around 28ºC. In the south, it's a lot cooler in comparison; it stays around 20ºC. Extreme temperatures are rare but occasionally do happen. Sometimes we get frost and snow in the south and during mid summer, temperatures in Rio ca get up to a sizzzling 40ºC. In general, Brazil has an excellent climate. With average temperatures exceeding 20°C, it's the perfect year round destination. Due to its large size, the climate of South America varies with each region, determined by their own geographical location, ocean currents and winds. Keeping that in mind, its climate is as varied as you can get. Let's remember that South America is the world's fourth-largest continent, with an extension of 17,840,000 km², covering approximately 12% of the Earth's land. Climate is usually defined as the "average weather" over a period of time, usually a 30 years span, the average daily and seasonal weather for a region; including temperature, precipitation, wind, and sunshine. Weather averages for 30 years - often called "normals" - are much more reliable guides than the weather for the last year or few years. Since forecasts aren't possible for more than a week or so ahead, you need to rely on weather averages to find a pattern. The climate of South America has a distinct wet and dry season throughout, making overall generalizations not particularly useful. The Andean regions of Ecuador, Peru, and Bolivia share in common - from May to November - the driest and coldest time of the year. As you move away from the Equator and reach higher altitudes, temperature changes more dramatically, from below the freezing point in the dry season to around 28°C (82.4°F) or more in the wet season. Rain is spread more or less evenly thorughout the year, making the wet season not too wet after all, particularly if you compare it with the Amazon river basin, coastal parts of French Guiana, Guyana and Suriname, the southwestern parts of Chile, Colombia and Ecuador coasts. The Amazon river basin has the typical hot and wet climate suitable for the growth of rain forests. There, climate turns hot and humid - with temperatures in the range of 70 to 90 degrees Fahrenheit. The less wet season in the jungle roughly corresponds to the dry season in the Andes mountains. Further down south, Chile and Argentina cover such a range of latitudes and elevations that make generalizations of not particuar use. They do, however, share some common weather patterns, like in Patagonia for instance, with temperatures below freezing during their winter months and incessant winds anytime of year. Buenos Aires weather can get unbearable hot and humid during summer, not the ideal time to visit if you can avoid it. In general terms, the climate of South America seems to be more benign and pleasant during shoulder seasons: autumn and spring. Antarctica can only be reached during summer months - Nov. to March - as the remainig part of the year the access route is blocked by ice. It has the strongest winds on the planet and the minimum annual rainfall. Two recurrent weather phenomenons affecting the climate of South America - and world's climate - are El Niño and La Niña. When winds slow, ocean circulation decreases and eastern Pacific surface temperatures warm, it's called El Niño or "warm event". Conversely, when strong winds appear, ocean circulation increases and eastern Pacific ocean temperatures cool, we are in front of La Niña, also known as "El Viejo" (anti-El Niño) or "cold event". Frederico Custodio Ribeiro
https://wn.com/Rising_Sun_Belo_Horizonte_Full_Length
VERY CLOSE LIGHTNING STRIKES - Severe thunderstorm in Brazil

VERY CLOSE LIGHTNING STRIKES - Severe thunderstorm in Brazil

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  • Duration: 3:01
  • Updated: 09 Feb 2016
  • views: 4843
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Got a real feel of what tropical weather can be like. A storm with more close CGs in the space of an hour than I would typically see in a year back at home Recorded south of Belo Horizonte, Minas Gerais, Brazil on the 30th of December 2015 on a GoPro Hero 4 Black and my phone. Audio recorded separately with Rode Stereo Videomic plugged into camcorder.
https://wn.com/Very_Close_Lightning_Strikes_Severe_Thunderstorm_In_Brazil
A Winter Sun Up in Belo Horizonte!

A Winter Sun Up in Belo Horizonte!

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  • Duration: 2:16
  • Updated: 01 Jul 2015
  • views: 25
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This is a Fast Forward Timeline Time Lapse Video of Belo Horizonte climate. A Winter Sun Up in Belo Horizonte! Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometres (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredibly diverse climate. This is due to its massive size, along with other factors such as temperature, altitude, barometric pressure and proximity to the ocean. It's got conditions suitable for everyone! It has a predominantly tropical climate; 92% of the country is located between the Equator and the Tropic of Capricorn. It also has equatorial and subtropical strips (temperate zones) distributed over the remaining 8% of the country. The seasons in Brazil (excluding the north) are the exact opposite of those in Europe and the USA. In the north the average annual temperature is around 28ºC. In the south, it's a lot cooler in comparison; it stays around 20ºC. Extreme temperatures are rare but occasionally do happen. Sometimes we get frost and snow in the south and during mid summer, temperatures in Rio ca get up to a sizzzling 40ºC. In general, Brazil has an excellent climate. With average temperatures exceeding 20°C, it's the perfect year round destination. Due to its large size, the climate of South America varies with each region, determined by their own geographical location, ocean currents and winds. Keeping that in mind, its climate is as varied as you can get. Let's remember that South America is the world's fourth-largest continent, with an extension of 17,840,000 km², covering approximately 12% of the Earth's land. Climate is usually defined as the "average weather" over a period of time, usually a 30 years span, the average daily and seasonal weather for a region; including temperature, precipitation, wind, and sunshine. Weather averages for 30 years - often called "normals" - are much more reliable guides than the weather for the last year or few years. Since forecasts aren't possible for more than a week or so ahead, you need to rely on weather averages to find a pattern. The climate of South America has a distinct wet and dry season throughout, making overall generalizations not particularly useful. The Andean regions of Ecuador, Peru, and Bolivia share in common - from May to November - the driest and coldest time of the year. As you move away from the Equator and reach higher altitudes, temperature changes more dramatically, from below the freezing point in the dry season to around 28°C (82.4°F) or more in the wet season. Rain is spread more or less evenly thorughout the year, making the wet season not too wet after all, particularly if you compare it with the Amazon river basin, coastal parts of French Guiana, Guyana and Suriname, the southwestern parts of Chile, Colombia and Ecuador coasts. The Amazon river basin has the typical hot and wet climate suitable for the growth of rain forests. There, climate turns hot and humid - with temperatures in the range of 70 to 90 degrees Fahrenheit. The less wet season in the jungle roughly corresponds to the dry season in the Andes mountains. Further down south, Chile and Argentina cover such a range of latitudes and elevations that make generalizations of not particuar use. They do, however, share some common weather patterns, like in Patagonia for instance, with temperatures below freezing during their winter months and incessant winds anytime of year. Buenos Aires weather can get unbearable hot and humid during summer, not the ideal time to visit if you can avoid it. In general terms, the climate of South America seems to be more benign and pleasant during shoulder seasons: autumn and spring. Antarctica can only be reached during summer months - Nov. to March - as the remainig part of the year the access route is blocked by ice. It has the strongest winds on the planet and the minimum annual rainfall. Two recurrent weather phenomenons affecting the climate of South America - and world's climate - are El Niño and La Niña. When winds slow, ocean circulation decreases and eastern Pacific surface temperatures warm, it's called El Niño or "warm event". Conversely, when strong winds appear, ocean circulation increases and eastern Pacific ocean temperatures cool, we are in front of La Niña, also known as "El Viejo" (anti-El Niño) or "cold event". Frederico Custodio Ribeiro
https://wn.com/A_Winter_Sun_Up_In_Belo_Horizonte
Morning in BH!

Morning in BH!

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  • Duration: 1:50
  • Updated: 26 Aug 2016
  • views: 52
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This is a Fast Forward Timeline Time Lapse Video of Belo Horizonte climate. Morning in BH! Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometers (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredibly diverse climate. This is due to its massive size, along with other factors such as temperature, altitude, barometric pressure and proximity to the ocean. It's got conditions suitable for everyone! It has a predominantly tropical climate; 92% of the country is located between the Equator and the Tropic of Capricorn. It also has equatorial and subtropical strips (temperate zones) distributed over the remaining 8% of the country. The seasons in Brazil (excluding the north) are the exact opposite of those in Europe and the USA. In the north the average annual temperature is around 28ºC. In the south, it's a lot cooler in comparison; it stays around 20ºC. Extreme temperatures are rare but occasionally do happen. Sometimes we get frost and snow in the south and during mid summer, temperatures in Rio ca get up to a sizzling 40ºC. In general, Brazil has an excellent climate. With average temperatures exceeding 20°C, it's the perfect year round destination. Due to its large size, the climate of South America varies with each region, determined by their own geographical location, ocean currents and winds. Keeping that in mind, its climate is as varied as you can get. Let's remember that South America is the world's fourth-largest continent, with an extension of 17,840,000 km², covering approximately 12% of the Earth's land. Climate is usually defined as the "average weather" over a period of time, usually a 30 years span, the average daily and seasonal weather for a region; including temperature, precipitation, wind, and sunshine. Weather averages for 30 years - often called "normals" - are much more reliable guides than the weather for the last year or few years. Since forecasts aren't possible for more than a week or so ahead, you need to rely on weather averages to find a pattern. The climate of South America has a distinct wet and dry season throughout, making overall generalizations not particularly useful. The Andean regions of Ecuador, Peru, and Bolivia share in common - from May to November - the driest and coldest time of the year. As you move away from the Equator and reach higher altitudes, temperature changes more dramatically, from below the freezing point in the dry season to around 28°C (82.4°F) or more in the wet season. Rain is spread more or less evenly throughout the year, making the wet season not too wet after all, particularly if you compare it with the Amazon river basin, coastal parts of French Guiana, Guyana and Suriname, the southwestern parts of Chile, Colombia and Ecuador coasts. The Amazon river basin has the typical hot and wet climate suitable for the growth of rain forests. There, climate turns hot and humid - with temperatures in the range of 70 to 90 degrees Fahrenheit. The less wet season in the jungle roughly corresponds to the dry season in the Andes mountains. Further down south, Chile and Argentina cover such a range of latitudes and elevations that make generalizations of not particular use. They do, however, share some common weather patterns, like in Patagonia for instance, with temperatures below freezing during their winter months and incessant winds anytime of year. Buenos Aires weather can get unbearable hot and humid during summer, not the ideal time to visit if you can avoid it. In general terms, the climate of South America seems to be more benign and pleasant during shoulder seasons: autumn and spring. Antarctica can only be reached during summer months - Nov. to March - as the remainig part of the year the access route is blocked by ice. It has the strongest winds on the planet and the minimum annual rainfall. Two recurrent weather phenomenons affecting the climate of South America - and world's climate - are El Niño and La Niña. When winds slow, ocean circulation decreases and eastern Pacific surface temperatures warm, it's called El Niño or "warm event". Conversely, when strong winds appear, ocean circulation increases and eastern Pacific ocean temperatures cool, we are in front of La Niña, also known as "El Viejo" (anti-El Niño) or "cold event". Frederico Custodio Ribeiro
https://wn.com/Morning_In_Bh
Urban Plants Walking in the Neighborhood (Belo Horizonte)

Urban Plants Walking in the Neighborhood (Belo Horizonte)

  • Order:
  • Duration: 3:10
  • Updated: 12 Apr 2015
  • views: 78
videos
Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometres (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredibly diverse climate. This is due to its massive size, along with other factors such as temperature, altitude, barometric pressure and proximity to the ocean. It's got conditions suitable for everyone! It has a predominantly tropical climate; 92% of the country is located between the Equator and the Tropic of Capricorn. It also has equatorial and subtropical strips (temperate zones) distributed over the remaining 8% of the country. The seasons in Brazil (excluding the north) are the exact opposite of those in Europe and the USA. In the north the average annual temperature is around 28ºC. In the south, it's a lot cooler in comparison; it stays around 20ºC. Extreme temperatures are rare but occasionally do happen. Sometimes we get frost and snow in the south and during mid summer, temperatures in Rio ca get up to a sizzzling 40ºC. In general, Brazil has an excellent climate. With average temperatures exceeding 20°C, it's the perfect year round destination. Due to its large size, the climate of South America varies with each region, determined by their own geographical location, ocean currents and winds. Keeping that in mind, its climate is as varied as you can get. Let's remember that South America is the world's fourth-largest continent, with an extension of 17,840,000 km², covering approximately 12% of the Earth's land. Climate is usually defined as the "average weather" over a period of time, usually a 30 years span, the average daily and seasonal weather for a region; including temperature, precipitation, wind, and sunshine. Weather averages for 30 years - often called "normals" - are much more reliable guides than the weather for the last year or few years. Since forecasts aren't possible for more than a week or so ahead, you need to rely on weather averages to find a pattern. The climate of South America has a distinct wet and dry season throughout, making overall generalizations not particularly useful. The Andean regions of Ecuador, Peru, and Bolivia share in common - from May to November - the driest and coldest time of the year. As you move away from the Equator and reach higher altitudes, temperature changes more dramatically, from below the freezing point in the dry season to around 28°C (82.4°F) or more in the wet season. Rain is spread more or less evenly thorughout the year, making the wet season not too wet after all, particularly if you compare it with the Amazon river basin, coastal parts of French Guiana, Guyana and Suriname, the southwestern parts of Chile, Colombia and Ecuador coasts. The Amazon river basin has the typical hot and wet climate suitable for the growth of rain forests. There, climate turns hot and humid - with temperatures in the range of 70 to 90 degrees Fahrenheit. The less wet season in the jungle roughly corresponds to the dry season in the Andes mountains. Further down south, Chile and Argentina cover such a range of latitudes and elevations that make generalizations of not particuar use. They do, however, share some common weather patterns, like in Patagonia for instance, with temperatures below freezing during their winter months and incessant winds anytime of year. Buenos Aires weather can get unbearable hot and humid during summer, not the ideal time to visit if you can avoid it. In general terms, the climate of South America seems to be more benign and pleasant during shoulder seasons: autumn and spring. Antarctica can only be reached during summer months - Nov. to March - as the remainig part of the year the access route is blocked by ice. It has the strongest winds on the planet and the minimum annual rainfall. Two recurrent weather phenomenons affecting the climate of South America - and world's climate - are El Niño and La Niña. When winds slow, ocean circulation decreases and eastern Pacific surface temperatures warm, it's called El Niño or "warm event". Conversely, when strong winds appear, ocean circulation increases and eastern Pacific ocean temperatures cool, we are in front of La Niña, also known as "El Viejo" (anti-El Niño) or "cold event". Frederico Custodio Ribeiro Walking...
https://wn.com/Urban_Plants_Walking_In_The_Neighborhood_(Belo_Horizonte)
Sunset in BH During the Winter

Sunset in BH During the Winter

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  • Duration: 0:59
  • Updated: 01 Aug 2014
  • views: 165
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This is a Fast Forward Timeline Time Lapse Video of Belo Horizonte climate. Our sunset in BH During the Winter time! Congratulations!!! Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometres (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredibly diverse climate. This is due to its massive size, along with other factors such as temperature, altitude, barometric pressure and proximity to the ocean. It's got conditions suitable for everyone! It has a predominantly tropical climate; 92% of the country is located between the Equator and the Tropic of Capricorn. It also has equatorial and subtropical strips (temperate zones) distributed over the remaining 8% of the country. The seasons in Brazil (excluding the north) are the exact opposite of those in Europe and the USA. In the north the average annual temperature is around 28ºC. In the south, it's a lot cooler in comparison; it stays around 20ºC. Extreme temperatures are rare but occasionally do happen. Sometimes we get frost and snow in the south and during mid summer, temperatures in Rio ca get up to a sizzzling 40ºC. In general, Brazil has an excellent climate. With average temperatures exceeding 20°C, it's the perfect year round destination. Due to its large size, the climate of South America varies with each region, determined by their own geographical location, ocean currents and winds. Keeping that in mind, its climate is as varied as you can get. Let's remember that South America is the world's fourth-largest continent, with an extension of 17,840,000 km², covering approximately 12% of the Earth's land. Climate is usually defined as the "average weather" over a period of time, usually a 30 years span, the average daily and seasonal weather for a region; including temperature, precipitation, wind, and sunshine. Weather averages for 30 years - often called "normals" - are much more reliable guides than the weather for the last year or few years. Since forecasts aren't possible for more than a week or so ahead, you need to rely on weather averages to find a pattern. The climate of South America has a distinct wet and dry season throughout, making overall generalizations not particularly useful. The Andean regions of Ecuador, Peru, and Bolivia share in common - from May to November - the driest and coldest time of the year. As you move away from the Equator and reach higher altitudes, temperature changes more dramatically, from below the freezing point in the dry season to around 28°C (82.4°F) or more in the wet season. Rain is spread more or less evenly thorughout the year, making the wet season not too wet after all, particularly if you compare it with the Amazon river basin, coastal parts of French Guiana, Guyana and Suriname, the southwestern parts of Chile, Colombia and Ecuador coasts. The Amazon river basin has the typical hot and wet climate suitable for the growth of rain forests. There, climate turns hot and humid - with temperatures in the range of 70 to 90 degrees Fahrenheit. The less wet season in the jungle roughly corresponds to the dry season in the Andes mountains. Further down south, Chile and Argentina cover such a range of latitudes and elevations that make generalizations of not particuar use. They do, however, share some common weather patterns, like in Patagonia for instance, with temperatures below freezing during their winter months and incessant winds anytime of year. Buenos Aires weather can get unbearable hot and humid during summer, not the ideal time to visit if you can avoid it. In general terms, the climate of South America seems to be more benign and pleasant during shoulder seasons: autumn and spring. Antarctica can only be reached during summer months - Nov. to March - as the remainig part of the year the access route is blocked by ice. It has the strongest winds on the planet and the minimum annual rainfall. Two recurrent weather phenomenons affecting the climate of South America - and world's climate - are El Niño and La Niña. When winds slow, ocean circulation decreases and eastern Pacific surface temperatures warm, it's called El Niño or "warm event". Conversely, when strong winds appear, ocean circulation increases and eastern Pacific ocean temperatures cool, we are in front of La Niña, also known as "El Viejo" (anti-El Niño) or "cold event". Frederico Custodio Ribeiro
https://wn.com/Sunset_In_Bh_During_The_Winter
Sundown in Belo Horizonte

Sundown in Belo Horizonte

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  • Duration: 1:56
  • Updated: 22 Nov 2013
  • views: 63
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This is a Fast Forward Video of Belo Horizonte climate... Belo Horizonte's latitude at 19'55"South places it in the tropical zone but its climate is more subtropical because of its altitude. Yearly temperatures average between 9 and 35 °C (48 and 95 °F). The Köppen climate classification of the region is tropical savanna climate (Aw) and it borders on a humid subtropical climate (Cwa), (tropical on high altitudes, humid/warm summer and a dry/cool winter). As a city located in the southern Hemisphere, Belo Horizonte's spring starts in September, its summer in December, its autumn in March, and its winter in June. Belo Horizonte is located about 300 kilometres (190 mi) distant from the sea. Brazil has an incredibly diverse climate. This is due to its massive size, along with other factors such as temperature, altitude, barometric pressure and proximity to the ocean. It's got conditions suitable for everyone! It has a predominantly tropical climate; 92% of the country is located between the Equator and the Tropic of Capricorn. It also has equatorial and subtropical strips (temperate zones) distributed over the remaining 8% of the country. The seasons in Brazil (excluding the north) are the exact opposite of those in Europe and the USA. In the north the average annual temperature is around 28ºC. In the south, it's a lot cooler in comparison; it stays around 20ºC. Extreme temperatures are rare but occasionally do happen. Sometimes we get frost and snow in the south and during mid summer, temperatures in Rio ca get up to a sizzzling 40ºC. In general, Brazil has an excellent climate. With average temperatures exceeding 20°C, it's the perfect year round destination. Due to its large size, the climate of South America varies with each region, determined by their own geographical location, ocean currents and winds. Keeping that in mind, its climate is as varied as you can get. Let's remember that South America is the world's fourth-largest continent, with an extension of 17,840,000 km², covering approximately 12% of the Earth's land. Climate is usually defined as the "average weather" over a period of time, usually a 30 years span, the average daily and seasonal weather for a region; including temperature, precipitation, wind, and sunshine. Weather averages for 30 years - often called "normals" - are much more reliable guides than the weather for the last year or few years. Since forecasts aren't possible for more than a week or so ahead, you need to rely on weather averages to find a pattern. The climate of South America has a distinct wet and dry season throughout, making overall generalizations not particularly useful. The Andean regions of Ecuador, Peru, and Bolivia share in common - from May to November - the driest and coldest time of the year. As you move away from the Equator and reach higher altitudes, temperature changes more dramatically, from below the freezing point in the dry season to around 28°C (82.4°F) or more in the wet season. Rain is spread more or less evenly thorughout the year, making the wet season not too wet after all, particularly if you compare it with the Amazon river basin, coastal parts of French Guiana, Guyana and Suriname, the southwestern parts of Chile, Colombia and Ecuador coasts. The Amazon river basin has the typical hot and wet climate suitable for the growth of rain forests. There, climate turns hot and humid - with temperatures in the range of 70 to 90 degrees Fahrenheit. The less wet season in the jungle roughly corresponds to the dry season in the Andes mountains. Further down south, Chile and Argentina cover such a range of latitudes and elevations that make generalizations of not particuar use. They do, however, share some common weather patterns, like in Patagonia for instance, with temperatures below freezing during their winter months and incessant winds anytime of year. Buenos Aires weather can get unbearable hot and humid during summer, not the ideal time to visit if you can avoid it. In general terms, the climate of South America seems to be more benign and pleasant during shoulder seasons: autumn and spring. Antarctica can only be reached during summer months - Nov. to March - as the remainig part of the year the access route is blocked by ice. It has the strongest winds on the planet and the minimum annual rainfall. Two recurrent weather phenomenons affecting the climate of South America - and world's climate - are El Niño and La Niña. When winds slow, ocean circulation decreases and eastern Pacific surface temperatures warm, it's called El Niño or "warm event". Conversely, when strong winds appear, ocean circulation increases and eastern Pacific ocean temperatures cool, we are in front of La Niña, also known as "El Viejo" (anti-El Niño) or "cold event". Frederico Custodio Ribeiro
https://wn.com/Sundown_In_Belo_Horizonte
Nightmare Thunderstorm in Belo horizonte!

Nightmare Thunderstorm in Belo horizonte!

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  • Duration: 13:54
  • Updated: 20 Apr 2015
  • views: 818
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A thunderstorm, also known as an electrical storm, a lightning storm, or a thundershower, is a type of storm characterized by the presence of lightning and its acoustic effect on the Earth's atmosphere known as thunder. Thunderstorms occur in association with a type of cloud known as a cumulonimbus. They are usually accompanied by strong winds, heavy rain and sometimes snow, sleet, hail, or, in contrast, no precipitation at all. Thunderstorms may line up in a series or rainband, known as a squall line. Strong or severe thunderstorms may rotate, known as supercells. While most thunderstorms move with the mean wind flow through the layer of the troposphere that they occupy, vertical wind shear causes a deviation in their course at a right angle to the wind shear direction. Thunderstorms result from the rapid upward movement of warm, moist air. Warm, moist updraft from a thunderstorm associated with a southward-moving frontal boundary. Taken from Texarkana, Texas looking north. They can occur inside warm, moist air masses and at fronts. As the warm, moist air moves upward, it cools, condenses, and forms cumulonimbus clouds that can reach heights of over 20 km (12.45 miles). As the rising air reaches its dew point, water droplets and ice form and begin falling the long distance through the clouds towards the Earth's surface. As the droplets fall, they collide with other droplets and become larger. The falling droplets create a downdraft of cold air and moisture that spreads out at the Earth's surface, causing the strong winds commonly associated with thunderstorms, and occasionally fog. Thunderstorms can generally form and develop in any particular geographic location, perhaps most frequently within areas located at mid-latitude when warm moist air collides with cooler air.[2] Thunderstorms are responsible for the development and formation of many severe weather phenomena. Thunderstorms, and the phenomena that occur along with them, pose great hazards to populations and landscapes. Damage that results from thunderstorms is mainly inflicted by downburst winds, large hailstones, and flash flooding caused by heavy precipitation. Stronger thunderstorm cells are capable of producing tornadoes and waterspouts. Part of the nature series Weather Calendar seasons Winter Spring Summer Autumn Tropical seasons Dry season Wet season Storms Blizzard Cloud Downburst Dust storm Extratropical cyclone Firestorm Ice storm Lightning Supercell Thunderstorm (Thundersnow) Tornado Tropical cyclone (Hurricane) Waterspout Winter storm Precipitation Drizzle (Freezing drizzle) Graupel Hail Ice pellets Rain (Freezing rain) Snow Rain and snow mixed Snow grains Snow roller Slush Topics Air pollution Climate Cloud Cold wave Fog Heat wave Meteorology Severe weather Weather forecasting Portal icon Weather portal v t e There are four types of thunderstorms: single-cell, multicell cluster, multicell lines, and supercells. Supercell thunderstorms are the strongest and the most associated with severe weather phenomena. Mesoscale convective systems formed by favorable vertical wind shear within the tropics and subtropics are responsible for the development of hurricanes. Dry thunderstorms, with no precipitation, can cause the outbreak of wildfires with the heat generated from the cloud-to-ground lightning that accompanies them. Several methods are used to study thunderstorms, such as weather radar, weather stations, and video photography. Past civilizations held various myths concerning thunderstorms and their development as late as the 18th century. Other than within the Earth's atmosphere, thunderstorms have also been observed on Jupiter and Venus.
https://wn.com/Nightmare_Thunderstorm_In_Belo_Horizonte