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The Seasons

A science project
by

Conner Benson

on 9 March 2011

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Transcript of The Seasons

There are four seasons, which
are, in order, summer, fall, winter,
and spring. Summer is when the temperature is
the most warm. In fall, the temperature starts
getting colder, and the length of the day gets
shorter. The next season, winter, is
when the days are very short in length and very
cold. Then, with the coming of spring,
the weather starts getting warmer and the
days get longer. The Seasons By Conner Benson Introduction Fact: the timing and length seasons vary depending upon the latitude of where you are on the planet. For example, near the equator, it is warmer because the sun shines overhead there for more days of the year. Why Are There Seasons? The Seasons change with the Earth's yearly revolution
around the sun. Because the Earth's axis is tilted, the angle at which sunlight reaches the Earth changes throughout the year. When a hemisphere is tilted toward the sun, it is summer because the sun's rays are directly hitting that hemisphere. When a hemisphere is tilted away from the sun, the opposite happens, and it is winter. When a hemisphere is not tilted, it is spring or fall. The farther away you are from the Equator, the colder all your weather will be. Even the summer can be cold. Above the Arctic circle, there are some days of the year where there is no sunlight at all in winter. The seasons have consistent temperatures every year, but sometimes there will be a mild winter or a chilly summer. As long as the sun shines, and the earth revolves around it, and the axis is tilted, we will always have seasons. The End The End
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