temperature feels. . I always wonder how meteorologists get the ‘feels like‘ temperature. s 75 degrees outside. FEELS LIKE Elli.‘ who decides feel? I think they
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temperature feels

I always wonder how meteorologists
get the ‘feels like‘ temperature.
s 75 degrees outside. FEELS LIKE Elli.‘
who decides feel? I think they just send
the new guy at the station outside and yell
Hey Jimmy! What' s it feel like out there?
feels like I shouldn' t have
lait' . gone to college online.'
...
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Views: 20103
Favorited: 28
Submitted: 08/07/2013
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What do you think? Give us your opinion. Anonymous comments allowed.
#1 - Rascal (08/08/2013) [-]
if you really want to know: they use the temperature, wind speed, wind direction, humidity and some other stuff to calculate it
User avatar #5 to #1 - aahrg (08/08/2013) [-]
wind DIRECTION? how does that matter?
User avatar #6 to #5 - imaginator (08/08/2013) [-]
Well imagine if the wind comes from the North Pole. That would be some pretty damn cold wind wouldn't it?

Now imagine it coming from the Gulf of Mexico. You do the thinking.
User avatar #7 to #6 - aahrg (08/08/2013) [-]
well yeah, that would lower the temperature....
User avatar #8 to #1 - lethaldose (08/08/2013) [-]
yeah, and all this taken in consideration and calculations, the final value is called : wind chill. It can be measured easily by specific machine.
#11 to #1 - Rascal (08/08/2013) [-]
Oh **** , an anon saying something smart and not getting thumbed down?!

When did Hitler's Youth stop using FJ?
#3 - franger (08/08/2013) [-]
It has to do with wind speed and humidity, mostly.  When it's 90° out, with 20% humidity, your body will be able to sweat, the sweat will evaporate, and you will cool off.  When it's 90° out, but with 90% humidity, that means the air is almost fully saturated, so your sweat won't evaporate and cool you off, thus it will feel much hotter.  As you stay in one place the air around you becomes more saturated, which is why a breeze will cool you off, from replacing that air.
It has to do with wind speed and humidity, mostly. When it's 90° out, with 20% humidity, your body will be able to sweat, the sweat will evaporate, and you will cool off. When it's 90° out, but with 90% humidity, that means the air is almost fully saturated, so your sweat won't evaporate and cool you off, thus it will feel much hotter. As you stay in one place the air around you becomes more saturated, which is why a breeze will cool you off, from replacing that air.
#9 - Rascal (08/08/2013) [-]
his shirt tho
User avatar #4 - adu (08/08/2013) [-]
It has less to do with actual molecular activity and more to do with how much of that molecular motion can be transferred to our bodies and how quickly.
Yes I've watched Minutephysics.
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