Since the 100 billion neurons between your ears are less efficient in cold/wet weather, rule one is slow down. Trying to get where you're going too quickly all but guarantees a stupid mistake. Don't rush. You don't have a lot of experience in 100 percent humidity? See rule two: relax. No sudden moves with the throttle, steering or brakes. Smoother is faster on any sort of pavement. In the wet, it's indispensable. Get a feel for available grip and adjust your lines through the corners accordingly. The straightest trajectory through a particular set of bends is usually best. Anything you can do to make the tires' job easier helps the cause. Don't lean over any farther than you have to. Riding in a taller gear helps the rear tire hold on without spinning. The engine should still respond on cue, so don't lug it, but an extra upshift can help soften power delivery just enough when traction is scarce. So does rolling on the throttle as gradually as you can and not accelerating any harder than you need to. The same goes for the brakes: ABS is a blessing on wet pavement, but whether you're so blessed or not, go easy on that lever. Since your right foot isn't as sensitive or precise as your right hand, go even easier on the pedal, especially if yours tends to be a bit lock-prone. And since you can't brake hard, brake early, staying tuned in to what the front tire is telling you about available grip.