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Useful information

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Modern navigator needs to have basic knowledge of the weather,in order to be able to, from the weather bulletin given via media and local indicators, draw a picture of the development of weather conditions for the area of navigation. In the South Adriatic region there are 8 types of winds whose directions of blowing are following: Tramontana from north (N), Bura from northeast (NE), Levant from east (E), Jugo–Široko from south-east (SE), Jugo–Oštro from south (S), Lebić from southwest (SW), Pulenat from west (W) and Mistral from northwest (NW).

Tramontana is a type of bura blowing mainly from north (N). It is a local, cold, dry and short-lived (1 day) wind. It is followed by clear skies and high air pressure.

Bura is a dry, usually strong and cold squally wind blowing from NNE to ENE along the coast, during the whole year, but more frequently during winter months. Bura can be cyclonic and, in this case more often, anticyclonic (followed by a high air pressure). Bura is more often during winter. It gains hurricane power at the end of October, in December, January and March. During summer it lasts usually one day and sometimes even just several hours. In winter, it can sometimes last for 14 days, with occasional breaks.

Levant is a type of Bura, blowing from east. It is short-lived, steady and moderately strong. It is a transitional wind when Jugo becomes Bura or vice versa. In winter, it is followed by rain and moderately cold weather.

Jugo is a warm, moist wind of moderate speed and steady direction. It mostly blows from SE (Jugo-Široko) to S (Jugo-Oštro). It can create very high waves and usually brings rain. In the South Adriatic, Jugo is stronger and more frequent than in the North Adriatic, during all seasons, especially from March to June (in the North Adriatic) and from autumn to the end of winter (in the South Adriatic). During summer, it usually lasts up to 3 days; during winter to 9 days and sometimes, with breaks, it can last up to 21 days.

Lebić is a wind blowing mainly from SSW to WSW. It is especially strong during winter months; it creates high waves and it is followed by heavy rain and poor visibility. It usually blows one to two days, and in the summer only for few hours.

Pulenat blows from west (W). It blows rarely and comes sud-denly. It is a short-lived, cold and dangerous wind.

Mistral blows from NW. Mistral is a pleasant and refreshing wind of even and soft to moderate strength. It is followed by nice and steady weather. It starts blowing around 9am or 10am as a soft breeze, and reaches its peak around 2 pm; it usually ends before sunset. From the morning towards the afternoon it changes the direction to the right, or, to put it simply, it follows the sun; it starts as a southeast wind and, going
southwest, it turns to northwest.

Beside local winds on the Adriatic, there is also local and short-lived bad weather called Nevera or Neverin, which is a type of sudden storm. Nevera can happen in all seasons, but it is more frequent in the summer. Nevera’s features are strong wind gusts, heavy rain, lightning and thunder as well as a temperature drop.

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