From the northern coast to the western coast, from the Caribbean to Asia, the Americas and Africa, a region can be quite different from the rest of the world.

But that’s not always the case.

So what is it?

Here are some of the key differences and how you can tell if you’re in one of these regions’ hot spots.

1.

A region can contain two or more different regions, but they share the same geographical area.

Regiona is a region in Asia that has a total area of about 1,600 square miles (1,500 kilometers).

Regiona encompasses about 1.4 million square miles, or about 7 percent of the global continent.

2.

Each region has different weather patterns and seasons.

A typical month has a range of temperatures ranging from -10 degrees Fahrenheit (minus 15 Celsius) to 80 degrees Fahrenheit (-40 Celsius).

The coldest month is February.

Some regions also have longer days and shorter nights, making the weather more variable.

There are also periods of drought and flooding, which are common in regions.

3.

The weather is influenced by the altitude.

Regions that tend to be warmer tend to have shorter days, which is good for keeping cool.

But a warmer climate can also cause the ground to become muddy and dry, which can lead to flooding.

4.

A warmer climate also makes it easier for vegetation to grow in a region, because vegetation provides shelter and protection from the elements.

It also makes the air feel warmer, making it easier to breath.

5.

There is no common pattern for when different regions begin to diverge.

It depends on where a region is in the world, and where it’s at at any given time.

For example, the Pacific Northwest of the United States is separated from the Pacific Coast by the Strait of Juan de Fuca in the Caribbean.

The two regions are separated by about 1-1.5 million square feet (0.4-1 million square meters) of land.

However, they’re separated by an area of roughly 0.8 million square kilometers (about 0.3 million square square miles), or about 0.4 percent of its area.

This makes it a more remote region, and is what makes the Pacific region different from its counterparts.

6.

A regional area is divided into regions by geographical boundaries.

For instance, in the Pacific, the northern portion of the Pacific Ocean separates the continental United States and Canada.

This region is known as the U.S. Pacific Northwest.

The southern portion of that region is the Pacific Islands.

This is known in Europe as the Mediterranean region, while the northern part is known under the North Atlantic region.

In the United Kingdom, the English-speaking part of the U, or the United Provinces, is known collectively as the North West of England.

It is divided by the English Channel into the South West of the country, and the North East of the rest.

7.

Regions tend to see fewer extremes than regions in other parts of the planet.

For the most part, the continents are the most variable of all the continents.

This also means that when the climates change, the regions tend to lose some of their climate.

For this reason, regions tend be more variable than regions that are at their extremes.

For these reasons, regions can be more humid, and areas can be less hospitable for life, like temperate zones.

8.

A different pattern of weather tends to develop in a given region.

Some areas, like the Gulf of Mexico and the Atlantic, experience cold winters and cold summers, while others, like northern India and the Middle East, have hot summers and hot winters.

These patterns also tend to affect the weather in a regional area, making regions more variable and making the regions more similar.

9.

The climate in a particular region varies in time.

The North Atlantic is the hottest region in the planet, and it tends to be colder than the rest because the Arctic region has a much higher greenhouse gas emissions rate than the tropics.

It’s also warmer than the Arctic because the greenhouse gas concentrations in the atmosphere are higher.

However the northern Atlantic tends to experience cooler winters than the Southern Hemisphere.

10.

Regions vary their seasons.

For one, some regions are warmest during the summer and cooler during the winter.

Other regions tend not to be so extreme during the summers and colder during the winters.

In this sense, regions like the Indian Ocean, the Arctic and the Antarctic are more similar than different.

11.

Regions have different patterns in rainfall.

Rainfall varies widely among regions, with some regions having dry periods and wet periods.

Other periods, like drought and flood, can last for months or years, and they can have dramatic effects on the local climate.

In some regions, like California and the Central American states, drought can last from a few weeks to months, while flood events can last months to years.

12.

The season of a region depends on the seasons in other regions.

In California