Weather in Nagoya. Actual conditions and forecast
Week forecast for temperature, rain and cloudiness
Map of wind conditions for Nagoya area
Map of Nagoya temperature forecast
1. You can zoom in to Nagoya using the '+' button, or check temperatures around the globe by the '-' button.
2. Besides this, you can grab the map by your mouse button and move it to see the temperature in other regions.
This temperature map is centered around Nagoya. The map is real-time and interactive.
Rain forecast for Nagoya area
1. Using the control panel above this map, you can check the rain forecast for Nagoya for any period within next 10 days.
2. Via the top control panel, you can check the following weather parameters: Temperature, Cloud cover, Precipitation, Wind and Pressure.
This precipitation forecast map is centered around Nagoya. The map is also real-time and interactive.
Nagoya - guide chapters
Climate in Japan and weather forecast - best seasons for visit
Summer in most of Japan begins in June but is characterized by frequent and abundant rains. June is usually called the rainy season; the rains may not end for weeks. At the same time, coastal areas are struck by typhoons. Quite often during this period, the country is affected by natural disasters. Humidity rises significantly and the air temperature exceeds 30°C. In July, the precipitation becomes lower and humidity drops to 90%. From the end of August, the temperature begins to drop. In September, the air temperature can still reach 30°C, but in mid-October the average temperature is 13°C. Precipitation in autumn is quite rare.
Atmosphere of Japan: religion and languages
The actual state language of Japan is Japanese. The locals call it nihonga. It is worth noting that more than 142 million people speak Japanese fluently today, and it is the native language of more than 130 million people. This enables this linguistic structure to occupy a worthy 8th place in the world ranking based on its prevalence. Most of the people who speak Japanese naturally live in the Land of the Rising Sun. In addition, a significant number of people still live in Hawaii and Brazil to date. In one of the States of America, the Japanese language was even granted the status of state language.