Weather Pack

In my family, we like to end the day marking the calendar with little graphics to show what the weather was like that day. Maybe you'd like to do the same, or perhaps you need some extra sunshine for a project. Regardless, these eight images will get you started.

Also, don't forget that SVGs and some PNGs are transparent. This allows you to place them on top of each other to create new images (such as a sun peeking out from behind a cloud) very easily!

Cloud A
A simple, fair-weather cloud. Or, you can turn it into a puff of smoke, storm cloud, or even a blop of cream by changing its colors with the Customize feature. Note: the outline is the stroke of the "Shadow" color object.


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Cloud B
Another simple cloud.


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Cloud C
One more cloud option.


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Rainbow
A popular school-yard term, ROYGBIV (pronounced roy-gee-biv) is often used to help people remember the order and names of the colors in the Rainbow. These are: Red, Orange, Yellow, Green, Blue, Indigo, and Violet.

If you want to make a border around the entire Rainbow, add a stroke to the Red Ring on the Customize page.



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Simple Moon
A familiar sight in the night sky, the crescent moon is also pretty easy to draw. It generally works best as part of a larger image.


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Simple Sun
Despite the name of this graphic, it actually has three elements that you can manipulate on the Customize page. This allows you to hide or recolor the outer spikes, inner spikes, and center circle. For example, hiding the center circle creates a sort of "starburst" or "explosion" graphic.


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Snowflake
They say that no two snowflakes are the identical, and there's some truth to this. Snowflakes are formed when water gathers around a particle (such as airborne dust) and freezes. Then, the local humidity and air temperature determine how the crystals branch out.

Since the these traits are almost always unique, very few snowflakes will end up looking the same.



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Tornado
Sometimes known as the "finger of God", these destructive storm clouds are frequently seen in the Midwestern United States during the summer's stronger thunderstorms. Many, if not most, of them will form around an area known as Tornado Alley.

Like the other cloud images, the outline is the stroke of the "Shadow" object.



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