In the old sequence report, wind got the ranking it deserved; at least pilots at the time thought so. We worried most about ceiling and visibility and that was first, followed by the reason for any visibility restriction such as haze, fog, rain, snow, dust, smoke and so on. After that in the sequence report came the atmospheric pressure in millibars, information of little use to most pilots in the U.S. with altimeters that could only accept barometric pressure in inches of mercury (hg). Next was the temperature and dew point, and it was in degrees F. Temperature aloft forecasts were in C, but on the surface in the sequence report the temperature was in Fahrenheit so we didn't need to translate to guess how comfortable we would be after landing. Mostly we worried about the spread between the temp and dew point because a small spread is a good indicator of the likelihood of fog forming.