Hint: Many people believe that the temperature changes because the Earth is closer to the sun in summer and farther from the sun in winter. Throughout the winter, the sun's beams hit the Earth at a shallow point.
Complete answer: Summer: Summer is the hottest period of the year, falling among spring and harvest time. Temperatures over the period contrast dependent on the area on the Earth; districts close to the equator are normally hotter than those lying close to the shafts. This is on the grounds that, because of the bend of the Earth, these spots get the most daylight, as per Atmospheric Radiation Measurement (ARM) Program. The territories around the Earth's shafts likewise have ice, which mirror a great deal of the sun's beams. The late spring equinox happens when the sun passes legitimately over the equator as a result of the tilt of the Earth. At the point when the seasons depend on the Earth's situation comparable to the sun, it is called galactic summer.
Winter: Winter, coldest period of the year, among pre-winter and spring; the name originates from an old Germanic word that signifies "season of water" and alludes to the downpour and snow of winter in center and high scopes. In the Northern Hemisphere it is normally viewed as stretching out from the winter solstice (year's briefest day), December 21 or 22, to the vernal equinox (day and night equivalent long), March 20 or 21, and in the Southern Hemisphere from June 21 or 22 to September 22 or 23. The low temperatures related with winter happen just in center and high scopes; in central locales, temperatures are consistently high consistently. For physical reasons for the seasons, see season.
Hence the correct answer is OPTION(A)
Note: In spite of the fact that the genuine length of the 24-hour day doesn't change, light will last a small amount of a second longer on June 20 than on June 19 or 21. Starting now and into the foreseeable future, the days will get slightly shorter every day until the winter solstice in December.