I'll try to keep this question as concise as I can, but I'm not great with technical jargon, so a simplified answer would be greatly appreciated.
Here's the set up:
I have binary star system with two yellow stars of equal mass orbiting each other. Around those stars are multiple planets, two of which are inhabited and share the same highly elliptical orbit (I'm imagining a football shape with the stars in the middle), but on exact opposite sides. One of these planets (A) is similar in axis tilt to earth, so I'm assigning it a similar seasonal progression (taking into account how the change in orbit will affect that), but the other planet (B) has an axis with more angle (something like 27 degrees, rather than Earth's 23) and their Milankovitch Cycle is considerably shorter as well (10,000 years, compared to Earth's 26,000), which I understand might impact the length and severity of its seasons.
Clarification: I'm using the word seasons not to describe the weather of an area, but more the amount of direct sunlight/warmth a part of the planet receives. For example, Winter Equinox in the Southern Hemisphere on Earth is when the South Pole receives the least amount of warmth/sunlight, which corresponds to the Summer Equinox in the Northern Hemisphere, where the North Pole receives the most amount of warmth/sunlight.
My research has lead me to believe that planet A will have a seasonal progression for each hemisphere more or less like the following:
- Winter 1 = Long and harsh
- Spring = Shorter than winter, very warm
- Winter 2 = Long and gentle
- Autumn = Shorter than winter, less warmth than spring
And the seasons would just repeat from there.
What would planet B's seasonal progression look like compared to this?