Evapotranspiration Seasonal Summary (in)

Data Last Updated: 10/23/2017 @ 02:55



Northern Hemisphere Meterological Seasons
Winter: December, January, February
Spring: March, April, May
Summer: June, July, August
Fall: September, October, November

 Daily DetailMonthly SummarySeasonal Summary 




 Evapotranspiration
DateWinterSpringSummerFallYear
Dec 2016 / Nov 20173.474 1.151 more than the Winter average.9.984 2.37 more than the Spring average.14.568 2.285 more than the Summer average.4.704* 0.551 more than the Fall average.32.730* 6.357 more than the yearly average.
Dec 2015 / Nov 20161.302 1.021 less than the Winter average.4.435 3.179 less than the Spring average.15.946 3.663 more than the Summer average.7.331 3.178 more than the Fall average.29.014 2.641 more than the yearly average.
Dec 2014 / Nov 20151.780 0.543 less than the Winter average.6.557 1.057 less than the Spring average.8.513 3.77 less than the Summer average.3.715 0.438 less than the Fall average.20.565 5.808 less than the yearly average.
Dec 2013 / Nov 20142.747 0.424 more than the Winter average.6.551 1.063 less than the Spring average.8.097 4.186 less than the Summer average.3.051 1.102 less than the Fall average.20.446 5.927 less than the yearly average.
Dec 2012 / Nov 20132.313 0.01 less than the Winter average.10.541 2.927 more than the Spring average.14.291 2.008 more than the Summer average.5.928 1.775 more than the Fall average.33.073 6.7 more than the yearly average.
Dec 2011 / Nov 2012---------0.187* 3.966 less than the Fall average.0.187* 26.186 less than the yearly average.
 
Max3.474 10.541 15.946 7.331 33.073
Avg2.323 7.614 12.283 4.153 26.373
Min1.302 4.435 8.097 0.187 0.187
 
* Denotes incomplete data for the month/year.Script Developed by Murry Conarroe of Wildwood Weather.
 
Color Key
< 3.000 3.000 - 6.000 6.000 - 9.000 9.000 - 12.000 12.000 - 15.000 15.000 - 18.000 18.000 - 21.000 21.000 - 24.000 24.000 - 27.000 27.000 - 30.000 30.000 - 33.000 33.000 - 36.00036.000>

Evapotranspiration (ET) is a term used to describe the sum of evaporation and plant transpiration from the Earth's land surface to the atmosphere. Evaporation accounts for the movement of water to the air from sources such as the soil, canopy interception, and water bodies. Transpiration accounts for the movement of water within a plant and the subsequent loss of water as vapor through stomata in its leaves.