Yes, one thing that some people don't realize is how much effect cloud cover has on temperatures. In the daytime clouds can have cooling effect but often there is a raise in humidity and at night they can act like a blanket to keep the heat captive and have a warming effect when combined with higher than average temperature winds coming in.We have periods with 20 degree spreads like 60/80 for low/high. Then those opressive humid periods where 78/88 low/high take place. In winter the 20 degree spread is typical.
But the in between is the pleasant weather period where you wear a jacket in the morning but down to short sleeves by lunch. Often 30 degree gaps between low/high takes place. That period some years lasts weeks and other years a few days before the extreme hot or cold sets in. Lately it's been a 35 degree spread.
Some people speak of dew point to judge the comfort level of a forecast. Nothing wrong with that. I watch forecasted lows. Say the forecast is 95/62 I know the humidity will be down enough where the air cools after dark. 95/72 I know to expect a thick humidity.
Winds here can rush temperature changes in pretty quickly at times and the moisture coming in can raise dew points and reduce temperature ranges from day/night. It also can increase the effect of temperatures on the body either make it feel more hot or more cold and if not taken into account a normal temperature with stiff winds can feel miserable and has to be planned for. I've worked in the cold and was fine with 3 layers of clothing but a 15 mph wind made me need to add another layer or two going from 2-3 to 4 or 5 layers. In the summer sometimes you need to wear lighter colors wicking clothing.