It’s never hot in Indonesia and yes, the climate resembles the locals who are unruffled and predictable. The climate in Indonesia too is very much steady with least amount of changes. The only difference in the Indonesian climate is not in the temperature or air pressure, but the precipitation. Around 81% of Indonesia’s region is roofed by the warm waters from the precipitation in the land. The rainfall guarantees that the land temperature of Indonesia remains steady. The archipelago of Indonesia is divided by Equator, thus, ensuring a tropical climate all through the year.
The ‘land of Komodo dragon’ generally experiences a relative humidity of 70 to 90% with reasonable and generally predictable winds. The monsoon winds in Indonesia typically bluster from the south and the east in the months of June to September bringing down pouring rainfall. The monsoon changes path during the months of December to March when it blows from the northwest direction. The terra firma has little menace from Typhoons and huge storms. Rather the mariners face a peril from the speedy currents in the channels, such as the Lombok and Sape straits. The variations in climate in Indonesia usually come from the precipitation and the monsoons. There is a hex of dry season between the months of June to September which is caused usually by the Australian continental air masses.