Bronberg Weather Station
Pretoria
South Africa

22°C
Bashewa, Pretoria, South Africa
Language: en-us gb za dk nl fi fr de gr it no pl pt es se
 

Weather Display Animated Icons

Animated icons used for the current conditions.
SET 1
55x58
SET 2
75x60
AJAX DASHBOARD WEATHER ICONS
0 = Sunny
1 = Night: Clear
2 = Cloudy
3 = Mainly fine (only a few clouds)
4 = Night: Cloudy
5 = Dry (cloudy periods)
According to the clentrawdescription.txt?
6 = Fog
7 = Haze
8 = Rain - heavy
Falls at the rate of 0.30 inch an hour or more.
9 = Mainly fine
10 = Mist
11 = Night: Fog
12 = Night: Rain - heavy
13 = Night: Overcast
14 = Night: Rain
15 = Night: Showers (light rain/drizzle)
16 = Night: Snow
17 = Night: Thunder
18 = Overcast
19 = Mainly cloudy (partly cloudy)
20 = Rain (normal rain)
Falling drops of water larger than 0.02 inch in diameter. In forecasts, "rain" usually implies that the rain will fall steadily over a period of time. (See "showers" below).
21 = Rain - Light
Falls at the rate of 0.10 inch or less an hour.
22 = Showers (light rain/drizzle)
Showers: Rain that falls intermittently over a small area. The rain from an individual shower can be heavy or light, but doesn't cover a large area or last more than an hour or so.
Drizzle: Falling drops of water smaller than 0.02 inch in diameter. They appear to float in air currents, but unlike fog, do fall to the ground.
23 = Sleet
Drops of rain or drizzle that freeze into ice as they fall. They are usually smaller than 0.30 inch in diameter. Official weather observations list sleet as "ice pellets." In some parts of the country "sleet" refers to a mixture of ice pellets and freezing rain.
24 = Sleet & showers
25 = Snow
Falling ice composed of crystals in complex hexagonal forms. Snow forms mainly when water vapor turns directly to ice without going through the liquid stage, a process called deposition.
26 = Snow melt
27 = Snow flurries
Light showers of snow that do not cover large areas and do not fall steadily for long periods of time.
28 = Sunny
29 = Thundershowers
30 = Thundershowers2
31 = Thunderstorms
A rain or snow shower in which there is lightning. Thunder is always caused by lightning. In general, the upward and downward winds, updrafts and downdrafts, in thunderstorms are more violent than those in ordinary showers.
32 = Tornado
33 = Windy
34 = Rain - stopped rainning
35 = Rain & Windy
36 = Sunrise
37 = Sunset
SET 1SET 2WIND ICONS
 0 Bft = Calm
 1 Bft = Light air
 2 Bft = Light breeze
 3 Bft = Gentle breeze
 4 Bft = Moderate breeze
 5 Bft = Fresh breeze
 6 Bft = Strong breeze and up
SET 1
30x30
SET 2
50x50
FIRE WARNING INDEX ICONS
FWI very low (0 to 6)
FWI low (7 to 15)
FWI moderate (16 to 24)
FWI high (25-31)
FWI extreme (32 and above)
  • Rain: Falling drops of water larger than 0.02 inch in diameter. In forecasts, "rain" usually implies that the rain will fall steadily over a period of time. (See "showers" below).
  • Light rain: Falls at the rate of 0.10 inch or less an hour.
  • Moderate rain: Falls at the rate of 0.11 to 0.30 inch an hour.
  • Heavy rain: Falls at the rate of 0.30 inch an hour or more.
  • Drizzle: Falling drops of water smaller than 0.02 inch in diameter. They appear to float in air currents, but unlike fog, do fall to the ground.
  • Light drizzle: Drizzle with visibility of more than 5/8 of a mile.
  • Moderate drizzle: Drizzle with visibility from 5/16 to 5/8 of a mile.
  • Heavy drizzle: Drizzle with visibility of less than 5/16 of a mile.
  • Showers: Rain that falls intermittently over a small area. The rain from an individual shower can be heavy or light, but doesn't cover a large area or last more than an hour or so.
  • Snow: Falling ice composed of crystals in complex hexagonal forms. Snow forms mainly when water vapor turns directly to ice without going through the liquid stage, a process called deposition.
  • Snowflakes: Aggregations of snow crystals.
  • Snow flurries: Light showers of snow that do not cover large areas and do not fall steadily for long periods of time.
  • Snow grains: Very small snow crystals. The ice equivalent of drizzle.
  • Snow pellets: White, opaque ice particles that form as ice crystals fall through cloud droplets that are below freezing but still liquid (supercooled). The cloud droplets freeze to the crystals forming a lumpy mass. Scientists call snow pellets "graupel." Such pellets falling from thunderstorms are often called "soft hail."
  • Sleet: Drops of rain or drizzle that freeze into ice as they fall. They are usually smaller than 0.30 inch in diameter. Official weather observations list sleet as "ice pellets." In some parts of the country "sleet" refers to a mixture of ice pellets and freezing rain.
  • Freezing rain or drizzle: Falling rain or drizzle that cools below 32F, but does not turn to ice in the air. The water is "supercooled." When the drops hit anything they instantly turn into ice.
  • Ice storm: A storm with large amounts of freezing rain that coats trees, power lines and roadways with ice. Often the ice is heavy enough to pull down trees and power lines.
  • Hail: Falling ice in roughly round shapes at least 0.20 inch in diameter. Hail comes from thunderstorms and is larger than sleet. Hailstones form when upward moving air -- updrafts -- in a thunderstorm keep pieces of graupel from falling. Drops of supercooled water hit and freeze to the graupel, causing it to grow. When the balls of ice become too heavy for the updrafts to continue supporting them, they fall as hailstones. Sleet, in contrast, consists of raindrops that freeze on the way down.
  • Thunderstorm: A rain or snow shower in which there is lightning. Thunder is always caused by lightning. In general, the upward and downward winds, updrafts and downdrafts, in thunderstorms are more violent than those in ordinary showers.
  • Thundersnow: A thunderstorm with snow instead of rain falling on the ground.
  • Severe thunderstorm: A thunderstorm with winds of 57 mph or faster or hail more than 3/4 inch in diameter reaching the ground. Severe thunderstorms can also produce tornadoes.
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