Temperatures will remain warm over the weekend…we’ll drop to the upper 40s around midnight tonight, but we’ll already be warming up toward early Saturday morning as clouds move into the Midstate:
Highs will reach the mid to upper 60s both Saturday and Sunday, but the weekend will also be mostly cloudy and breezy:
Just a slight chance of showers on Saturday, then a better chance early Sunday:
Temperatures will return to near-normal levels early next week, which means highs mostly in the 50s, and lows mostly in the 30s.
Yesterday’s data was pointing toward a good chance of rain on Tuesday (Valentine’s Day), but today’s forecast models have backed off on that quite a bit. At this point it looks like most of the rain will stay down to our south Tuesday night and Wednesday, but we’ll keep an eye on it and keep you updated.
- I talked about it on the air this morning, but here’s more info for sky-watchers about tonight’s lunar eclipse, full moon, and comet fly-by. (Increasing clouds tonight will probably block your view of the comet, unfortunately.)
- Yesterday’s blizzard in the northeastern U.S. produced some of the most intense thundersnow I’ve ever seen — so, what in the world is thundersnow?
- USA Today put together a good photo gallery of the blizzard.
- Rising temperatures can cause some individual storms to produce more snow.
- La Niña is officially over…welcome to “La Nada” for at least a little while.
- But how do you turn down the thermostat of an entire city in a warming world? Scientists are working on that question in Los Angeles.
- According to NASA, an asteroid nearly struck the Earth in January.
- Here’s what NASA’s Europa lander could look like.
- A 300-mile-wide comet plunged into a dying star as the Hubble telescope watched.
- A nearby star (200 light-years away) contains the chemical building blocks for life.
- Why do scientists get excited about “rewriting the textbooks?”
- Staring at your phone in bed can make you feel temporarily blind.
- Scientists just found signs of a stolen Dead Sea Scroll.
- The top 10 worst jobs in science.