C'mon, you actually think 40 and rain is bad weather? Gimme a break.any updates?
this is why I wanted STL to win
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Seattle#ClimateDespite being on the margin of the rain shadow of the Olympic Mountains, the city has a reputation for frequent rain.<SUP id=cite_ref-rainshadow_76-0 class=reference></SUP> This reputation derives from the frequency of precipitation in the city (150 days of precipitation > 0.01 in/0.3 mm) as well as the fact that it is cloudy an average of 201 days per year, and partly cloudy an average of 93 days per year.<SUP id=cite_ref-cloudy_73-1 class=reference></SUP> At 37.1 inches (942 mm),<SUP id=cite_ref-weather.com_77-0 class=reference></SUP> the city receives less precipitation than New York, Atlanta, Houston, and most cities of the Eastern Seaboard of the United States.
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/New_Orleans#ClimateThe average precipitation is 64.2 inches (1,630 mm) annually; the summer months are the wettest, while October is the driest month
I think there's a lot better chance of a wet football causing an issue in Seattle than it would in STL.C'mon, you actually think 40 and rain is bad weather? Gimme a break.
It's around 50 today with light, constant rain, and it's supposed to be mildly colder tomorrow, low 40s rain too. Looks like overnight might be some snow on Sunday, but we don't play at 11pm on Sunday night.
All day long rain here in Seattle is less than an inch, it's not Gulf thunderstorms. Literally in almost 15 years in Seattle I heard thunder maybe on 8 nights tops. Heavy rain comes, but usually not more than once or twice a year.
Dunno, east of the Cascades I need them, but I rarely turn them on in Puget Sound, and it's usually one wipe every 5 minutes of driving or so.Then why is it that every car sold in the Pacific NW is sold with the windshield wipers ON as the default position.