Summer Weather Of Pacific Northwest Of 2016, Has Ended 

The weather for the year of 2016, has been consistent in weather patterns; for most of the summer, whenever, Vancouver had an a warm ephemeral, the warm ephemeral was caused by warm air affection, from storm systems. These storm systems has brought sub tropical moisture by the warm advection, so the typical warm ephemeral, this summer, was maximum temperatures in the mid 70’s ºf, plus humidity with heat index in the mid 80’sºF. It was the consistent weather pattern of high humidity with the warm ephemeral, which made the summer of 2016 unique. This past week, Vancouver experienced a warm ephemeral, which is more typical of the summers here. This past week, maximum temperatures were in the mid 70’s, with two hot days of maximum temperatures in the upper 70’s. Because of the strange warmth this summer caused by warm air affection, coastal Washington state had more of a typical heat, not much humidity with warm ephemeral maximum temperatures in the lower 80’s. Washington had warm ephemeral of down slope off from the mountains. This past week, Vancouver had a typical off shore flow, summer warmth, of down sloping air. The down sloping warm ephemeral was caused by a majority of northerly winds of most layers of the atmosphere, including the surface winds. Early in the week, cirrus clouds moved over the Pacific Northwest from a northwesterly direction, in addition, the cirrus clouds were remnant of thunderstorm clouds, also warm air induced thunderstorms. So, with the consistence weather patterns of 2016, it is likely, the Pacific Northwest has started the autumn weather. This weekend 27 & 28, a storm system arrived. Yesterday, Sunday 28 August, it was cloudy all day, light wind from the typical storm direction, maximum temperature in the mid 60’s and widely scattered showers. It is likely the stormy weather pattern, may linger, off and on storms. It is highly unlikely September of 2016, will see another warm weather ephemeral of maximum temperatures in the upper 70’s.