Yesterday's Weather for Paris - Charles-de-Gaulle, France (CDG)

Recent Locations: Paris - Charles-de-Gaulle (CDG)  

How much rain or snow did Paris - Charles-de-Gaulle, France (CDG) get yesterday? The answer is below!

Yesterday's High was 12 °C

Yesterday's Low was 11 °C

Yesterday's Precipitation was 6.0 cm

Observations on November 11, 2018:
Time Temp Wind Conditions
00:00 CET 12 °C 29.6 km/h Mostly Cloudy
00:00 CET 12.0 °C 29.6 km/h Mostly Cloudy
00:30 CET 12.0 °C 27.8 km/h Mostly Cloudy
01:00 CET 12 °C 31.5 km/h Partly Cloudy
01:00 CET 12.0 °C 31.5 km/h Mostly Cloudy
01:30 CET 12.0 °C 29.6 km/h Mostly Cloudy
02:00 CET 12.0 °C 31.5 km/h Light Rain
02:30 CET 12.0 °C 29.6 km/h Light Rain
03:00 CET 12 °C 29.6 km/h Light Rain
03:00 CET 11.0 °C 29.6 km/h Mostly Cloudy
03:30 CET 11.0 °C 31.5 km/h Scattered Clouds
04:00 CET 12 °C 29.6 km/h Light Rain
04:00 CET 12.0 °C 29.6 km/h Mostly Cloudy
04:30 CET 12.0 °C 29.6 km/h Mostly Cloudy
05:00 CET 12 °C 29.6 km/h Light Rain
05:00 CET 12.0 °C 29.6 km/h Light Rain
05:30 CET 11.0 °C 31.5 km/h Light Rain
06:00 CET 11 °C 27.8 km/h Light Rain
06:00 CET 11.0 °C 27.8 km/h Mostly Cloudy
06:30 CET 11.0 °C 27.8 km/h Scattered Clouds
07:00 CET 11 °C 27.8 km/h Partly Cloudy
07:00 CET 11.0 °C 27.8 km/h Scattered Clouds
07:30 CET 11.0 °C 29.6 km/h Mostly Cloudy
08:00 CET 12 °C 29.6 km/h Partly Cloudy
08:00 CET 12.0 °C 27.8 km/h Mostly Cloudy
08:30 CET 12.0 °C 24.1 km/h Mostly Cloudy
09:00 CET 12 °C 33.3 km/h Mostly Cloudy
09:00 CET 12.0 °C 31.5 km/h Mostly Cloudy
09:30 CET 12.0 °C 31.5 km/h Mostly Cloudy
10:00 CET 11 °C 22.2 km/h Light Rain
10:00 CET 11.0 °C 24.1 km/h Light Rain
10:30 CET 11.0 °C 31.5 km/h Mostly Cloudy
11:00 CET 12.0 °C 27.8 km/h Light Rain
11:30 CET 12.0 °C 29.6 km/h Light Rain
12:00 CET 12 °C 22.2 km/h Rain
12:00 CET 12.0 °C 24.1 km/h Rain
12:30 CET 12.0 °C 22.2 km/h Light Rain
13:00 CET 12 °C 22.2 km/h Light Rain
13:00 CET 12.0 °C 24.1 km/h Light Rain
13:30 CET 12.0 °C 29.6 km/h Light Rain
14:00 CET 12 °C 24.1 km/h Light Rain
14:00 CET 12.0 °C 25.9 km/h Light Rain
14:30 CET 12.0 °C 25.9 km/h Light Rain
15:00 CET 12.0 °C 27.8 km/h Light Rain
15:30 CET 12.0 °C 20.4 km/h Light Rain
16:00 CET 12.0 °C 20.4 km/h Light Rain
16:30 CET 12.0 °C 24.1 km/h Light Rain
17:00 CET 12 °C 25.9 km/h Light Rain
17:00 CET 12.0 °C 25.9 km/h Light Rain
17:30 CET 12.0 °C 20.4 km/h Light Rain
18:00 CET 12 °C 13.0 km/h Light Rain
18:00 CET 12.0 °C 14.8 km/h Light Rain
18:30 CET 12.0 °C 14.8 km/h Light Rain
19:00 CET 11 °C 14.8 km/h Light Rain
19:00 CET 11.0 °C 14.8 km/h Mostly Cloudy
19:30 CET 11.0 °C 16.7 km/h Mostly Cloudy
20:00 CET 11.0 °C 13.0 km/h Mostly Cloudy
20:30 CET 11.0 °C 9.3 km/h Clear
21:00 CET 11 °C 9.3 km/h Mostly Cloudy
21:00 CET 11.0 °C 9.3 km/h Clear
21:30 CET 11.0 °C 11.1 km/h Mostly Cloudy
22:00 CET 11 °C 9.3 km/h Light Rain
22:00 CET 11.0 °C 9.3 km/h Light Rain
22:30 CET 11.0 °C 11.1 km/h Light Rain
23:00 CET 11 °C 7.4 km/h Light Rain
23:00 CET 11.0 °C 7.4 km/h Light Rain
23:30 CET 11.0 °C 11.1 km/h Light Rain
 

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Weather Topic: What are Contrails?

Home - Education - Cloud Types - Contrails

contrails Next Topic: Fog

A contrail is an artificial cloud, created by the passing of an aircraft.

Contrails form because water vapor in the exhaust of aircraft engines is suspended in the air under certain temperatures and humidity conditions. These contrails are called exhaust contrails.

Another type of contrail can form due to a temporary reduction in air pressure moving over the plane's surface, causing condensation. These are called aerodynamic contrails.

When you can see your breath on a cold day, it is also because of condensation. The reason contrails last longer than the condensation from your breath is because the water in contrails freezes into ice particles.

Next Topic: Fog

Weather Topic: What are Fractus Clouds?

Home - Education - Cloud Types - Fractus Clouds

fractus clouds Next Topic: Hole Punch Clouds

A fractus cloud (scud) is a fragmented, tattered cloud which has likely been sheared off of another cloud. They are accessory clouds, meaning they develop from parent clouds, and are named in a way which describes the original cloud which contained them.

Fractus clouds which have originated from cumulus clouds are referred to as cumulus fractus, while fractus clouds which have originated from stratus clouds are referred to as stratus fractus. Under certain conditions a fractus cloud might merge with another cloud, or develop into a cumulus cloud, but usually a fractus cloud seen by itself will dissipate rapidly.

They are often observed on the leading and trailing edges of storm clouds, and are a display of wind activity.

Next Topic: Hole Punch Clouds