I have no problem with those instances either. It's the every day forecasts that drive me slightly crazy. This is because the terms which the weather guys use to tell us what the weather, particularly the temperatures, will be tomorrow and for the rest of the week, imply a precision in the science of meteorology that just does not exist!
Now, I spent a fair amount of my time in the Army as a Meteorological Officer and have flown my share of weather balloons which take devices called radiosondes into the sky in order to take "soundings" of the atmosphere. So, I'm here to tell you that when a guy on TV says that tomorrow's temperature in Arlington, Texas will be 63 degrees, as opposed to 62 or 64 degrees, he is blowing smoke!!! I'm prepared to believe "low 60's" or "high-60's". Heck, I'll even include "mid-60's". But, please, don't tell me you can predict air mass movement accurately enough to say it will be exactly 63 degrees. For Pete's sake, the temperature at my house typically varies by 2 or 3 degrees from one side of the house to the other so how can that be extrapolated to cover the entire city? The answer is, it can't and I wish the weather guys would stop doing it.
This leads me to another issue I have with weather forecasts, and for which I have a case in point. Last Saturday, my wife and I took our granddaughter on the latest in a series of outings that we like to call "Travel Club". It's what we're doing when we go for rides on the DART trains in Dallas and explore around the city. We checked the weather the night before and were told that there would be clouds in the morning with a potential for a few showers (20% chance) giving way to sunshine and warmer temperatures in the afternoon. As it turned out, the clouds stayed around all day and a cold wind blew nearly constantly. It is experiences like this throughout my life that have caused me to advocate for years that the first thirty seconds to one minute of every TV and/or radio weather report should be devoted to a short discussion of why yesterday's forecast was incorrect! It is, in my view, the very least the weathermen can do for their audiences. They (the weathermen) are, after all, members of the only profession in the world where you can be dead wrong more than half the time and still be employed! They owe us!