----- Original Message -----
From: Benyhe JŠnos <email@example.com>
To: Pecalist <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Sent: Wednesday, September 20, 2000 3:20 PM
Subject: a sullo es az idojaras
> Multkor Ze irt az idojaras/legnyomas es a csukak
> ehetnekje kozotti osszefuggesekrol.
> Ezzel teljesen egybehangzo dolgokat irnak itt:
> igaz, hogy a sullokrol. Bocs, de angolul van.
> A lenyeg:
> A beallott, csondes ido a jo, akar derus, akar
> borult. Minel tovabb tart, annal jobb.
> A hirtelen jott hidegfront, magas legnyomas,
> tiszta, hideg† ido napokra beteszi a kaput.
> Kozvetlen frontbetores elott/alatt varhato rovidebb zabalas.
> A legnyomas hatasa inkabb allovizen lenyeges,
> folyon nem annyira.
> Kulonben eredetileg valami rapalas sitet kerestem, csak
> veletlen keveredtem ide :-)
> Weather and Walleyes,
> Part One
> by Mark Romanack
> Weather is as important to fishermen as it is to farmers. Like the
> seeds sowed by the farmer, walleyes are influenced by daily changes
> weather conditions.
> Planning your fishing trips to coincide with favorable weather and
> fishing conditions is every angler's dream. Unfortunately, we are
> usually forced to tolerate whatever weather conditions occur.
> Since we can't control the weather, and we often can't pick our
> fishing days, the only alternative is to develop angling strategies
> based on the mood and feeding activity of the fish.
> Walleyes that are in a positive mood and feeding actively are best
> targeted with fast-paced presentations that cover water quickly and
> encounter the maximum number of fish. When walleyes develop lockjaw,
> the best alternative is to slow down and fish more thoroughly in an
> effort to tease or tempt fish into biting.
> How Weather Works
> "Heat is the mechanism that causes weather," says Dave Barrons,
> meteorologist for channel 9/10 in Traverse City, Michigan. "Warm or
> cold air masses moving across the continent form fronts that
> our daily weather patterns. A weather front is simply the boundary
> formed when one air mass pushes against another. A cold front is
> air pushing against relatively warm air and a warm front is
> warm air pushing against a cool air mass."
> Cold fronts often follow storms and are normally made up of air
> somewhat cooler than the surrounding air. Cold fronts also tend to
> associated with clear skies and air temperatures that are several
> degrees cooler than the air mass they are replacing.
> The air in a cold front is also somewhat more dense than the air
> around it. Weathermen refer to this condition as a high-pressure
> and these masses of air tend to settle towards the ground.
> Warm fronts are made up of air that's warmer and lighter than
> surrounding air. Because the air is warmer and lighter it rises into
> the atmosphere. Typically the barometric pressure is lower than
> experienced with a cold front.
> Unlike cold fronts, warm fronts often form a vortex or spinning of
> air. In extreme cases when the barometric pressure drops sharply, a
> tornado can develop.
> Low-pressure air centers are storms waiting to happen. When a cold
> front collides with a warm front, the mixing of air can generate
> weather that ranges from unpleasant to downright threatening.
> How Weather Influences Walleye Activity
> Like all fish, walleyes are influenced by weather conditions. The
> best conditions for walleye fishing are periods of extended stable
> fair weather. Any time the weather stays the same for several days,
> the fishing is likely to improve each day.
> Ideal conditions include warm or seasonally mild temperatures and
> sunshine, but several days of cloud cover can also yield good
> so long as the daily temperatures and wind conditions remain about
> Extended periods of hot and calm weather often cause walleyes to
> like there will be no tomorrow. Sometimes called the dog days of
> summer, most anglers associate hot and sticky days with poor
> Actually, the warm weather may be uncomfortable for anglers, but the
> fishing action can be outstanding.
> The worst conditions for finding cooperative walleyes are severe
> fronts that follow low-pressure center storms. Fishing success just
> prior to the storm front can often be excellent. Those folks who
> bird feeders understand that just before a storm arrives, feeding at
> the feeders is brisk. Wildlife can sense approaching foul weather,
> they often feed heavily just prior to the storm. Walleyes are no
> Once the storm passes, the cold front that follows can spell lousy
> fishing for several days. Typically these cold fronts feature
> clear skies and a dramatic temperature drop that not only makes the
> air temperature uncomfortable but can lower water temperatures, as
> well. High barometric pressure takes over and walleyes that were
> active just a day or two prior seem to disappear.
> While no one is sure why walleyes and other fish often "turn off" in
> cold front conditions, it's logical to assume that groups of active
> fish may disperse or simply head for cover and lay low for a day or
> two. Perhaps the increase light penetration triggers this reaction,
> perhaps it's the high barometric pressure.
> Whatever the cause, the day a cold front arrives, and for the next
> days thereafter, fishing conditions are often poor.
> Cold fronts seem to have the most dramatic impact on natural lakes
> other clearwater fisheries. Michigan's Little Bay de Noc is a
> example of a clearwater fishery that suffers miserably from cold
> fronts. On numerous occasions I've witnessed fishing conditions on
> this excellent fishery go from boom to bust overnight. In each case,
> dramatic high-pressure center and cold front could be blamed for the
> poor fishing.
> Rivers seem to be least impacted by cold fronts. I've often
> experienced good to excellent river fishing during a cold front. The
> answer to this phenomenon could be as simple as light penetration.
> Rivers tend to be more turbid, while natural lakes are often clear
> allow maximum light penetration.
> Perhaps barometric or air pressure doesn't impact flowing water as
> strongly as it does still water.
> Some clear water fisheries can offer good fishing in cold fronts.
> Erie is a classic example. The sheer number of fish in this system
> seems to off set the negative effects of cold fronts. Apparently,
> so many fish available, some can be located that are interested in
> feeding. To a lesser degree the same could be said of Saginaw Bay
> many of Michigan's other popular walleye fisheries.
> In Part Two, we'll look at ways to adapt your fishing strategy to
> weather and methods of coping with the wind.
> Copyright C 1999 Mark Romanack. All rights reserved.