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Learn more about Summer Solstice 2021: What is it, when will it occur, and at what time will it occur in Argentina?

The rare event that happens just twice a year developed itself few hours back. Understand when it will occur and what is expected.

Summer
Learn more about Summer Solstice 2021: What is it, when will it occur, and at what time will it occur in Argentina?

Mid-December approaches, and in a few days, summer will arrive, along with the 2021 Summer Solstice, an event that happens just twice a year.

What is the Summer Solstice 2021?

The Summer Solstice is a phenomenon that happens twice a year, in June and December, when the Sun achieves its greatest fall in the northern and southern hemispheres with regard to the Earth’s equator.

Summer Solstice 2021: When and where will it happen in Argentina?
Forecasters predicted that the Summer Solstice in Argentina in 2021 will occur on Tuesday, December 21, at 12:59.

Why does summer solstice occur?

Since the Earth’s axis of rotation is inclined around 23.4 degrees from the Earth’s orbit around the Sun, the solstices occur. So the northern and southern hemispheres get uneven quantities of light, our planet’s seasons are caused by this inclination. From March through September, the Northern Hemisphere is more inclined to the Sun, resulting in spring and summer. The northern hemisphere is further away from September to March, resulting in autumn and winter. The seasons are reversed in the southern hemisphere.

When will the Summer Solstice be in 2021?

On June 20 at 5:32 a.m., the northern hemisphere experienced its first Summer Solstice of the year. Meanwhile, the southern hemisphere will experience it between December 20 and 23, as it does every year.

Will it be hotter in December because of the Summer Solstice?

The southern hemisphere gets more sunshine on the summer solstice than on any other day of the year, but this does not mean that the first day of summer is the warmest.

The atmosphere and oceans of the Earth operate as a thermal barrier, absorbing and reradiating the sun’s rays. Although the earth absorbs a large portion of the sun’s rays around the summer solstice, it takes many weeks for that energy to be released. As a consequence, the warmest days of the summer usually occur around January.

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Written by Christina d'souza

Proofreader, editor, journalist. I have been doing my favourite thing for more than six years.

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