SATURDAY: Sunny with less wind. High 80. Low 64. Chance of precipitation 10%. Winds SE 7-12 mph.
SUNDAY: Less sun, risk of a T-storm. High 83. Low 70. Chance of precipitation 50%. Winds S 10-15 mph.
MONDAY: Hot, sticky sun. Strong storms late? High 89. Low 73. Chance of precipitation 60%. Winds S 10-20 mph.
TUESDAY: Clearing skies, drying out a bit. High 90. Low 71. Chance of precipitation 20%. Winds SW 8-13 mph.
WEDNESDAY: Muggy, few more T-storms. High 87. Low 67. Chance of precipitation 50%. Winds S 10-15 mph.
THURSDAY: Partly sunny, cooler, less humid. High 79. Low 60. Chance of precipitation 10%. Winds NW 10-15 mph.
Average Low: 64F (Record: 51F set in 1958)
Average Precipitation: 0.12" (Record: 3.07" set in 1925)
Sunset: 9:01 PM
*Length Of Day: 15 hours, 25 minutes and 22 seconds
*Daylight Lost Since Yesterday: ~1 mins & 13 secs
*Next Sunrise That Is Before 6 AM: August 3rd (6:01 AM)
*Next Sunset That Is Before 9 PM: July 11th (8:59 PM)
Here's a look at the temperature trends over the next several days - we'll see a warm up as we head into the weekend, with highs climbing back into the 80s. What is interesting to me is what looks to be a cool down heading into next weekend, with models currently hinting at highs only in the low to mid 70s. We'll have to see if this trend holds up.
A wide area of severe weather is possible Friday from the Northeast and Great Lakes into the Front Range of the Rockies. Large hail and damaging winds will be the main threats.
Los Angeles Rain
Warnings Since 2014
Ian Livingston of the Capital Weather Gang put together a look at warnings issued by National Weather Service offices across the nation since 2014. Click for more charts and figures of warnings that have been issued, including the elusive "zero population" warning: "As someone fascinated with the warning process and how it is communicated to the public, I have followed the severe warning accounts since inception in June 2014. Seeking out the zero warning, or one with no ambient population, is actually something of a hobby. (I know, don’t judge.) Looking for more, I made a data request on what has been issued since the Twitter accounts became operational. I was fortunate enough to connect up with the National Weather Service, and they supplied the raw data they’ve obtained while developing these channels."