Numerous rainfall records were shattered, with flooding being triggered in the process, as Andrea moved up the East Coast on Friday.
Raleigh, New York City, Philadelphia and Boston are among the many communities (a full list is given below) that experienced their rainiest June 7 in recorded history on Friday.
Friday's records fell as Andrea unleashed between 3 and slightly more than 6 inches of rain from central North Carolina to Massachusetts.
Sitting at the top of Andrea's rainfall totals are Ledyard Center and Madison, Conn., with 6.30 inches and 6.20 inches, respectively. Old Bethpage, on Long Island, recorded 6.13 inches.
A total of 4.16 inches inundated New York City's Central Park on Friday, shattering the day's previous rainfall record of 1.95 inches from 1918. The city typically receives 4.41 inches of rain during the entire month of June.
Due to the resultant flooding in New York City, officials were forced to suspend the Number 3 train between 96th and 148th street in the Morningside Heights area Friday evening.
The most numerous reports of flooding across New York on Friday came from Long Island. Flood waters led to the closure of three westbound lanes of the Long Island Expressway near Melville, while between 20 to 30 cars in a parking lot were submerged up to their hoods in Wyandanch.
Flooded roads and water rescues were also the theme for Friday in Boston, Mass., Providence, R.I., Dover, Del., West Point, Va., and around the Raleigh-Durham, N.C., area.
A woman and child walk through heavy rain in Boston, Friday, June 7, 2013. (AP Photo/Michael Dwyer)
Rivers and streams quickly became swollen with many overflowing their banks from South Carolina to southern New England. By Saturday morning, the majority have or were in the process of cresting.
Flooding and shattered rain records were not only confined to places from North Carolina northward on Friday. Tropical moisture feeding into Andrea also triggered numerous drenching thunderstorms across South Florida.
A total of 8.15 inches swamped Fort Lauderdale, shattering Friday's daily rainfall record of 1.88 inches from 1960. Naples set a similar record when 1.48 inches fell; the previous record was 1.20 inches from 1991.
Nearly 14 inches inundated North Miami Beach, leading to serious flooding and the relocation of 24 families. Hundreds of people became stranded in their vehicles by flood waters in nearby Golden Beach.
While Hurricane Ignacio is expected to pass north of Hawaii early this week, the island chain will not be able to escape all of the impacts.
Fred became the second hurricane of the 2015 Atlantic season and will blast the Cape Verde Islands early this week.
Typhoons and building drought will impact more than one billion people in southeastern Asia this fall.
The combination of moisture from Erika and a non-tropical system will drench areas from Florida to the Carolina coast through Tuesday.
A push of summer heat and humidity will make its way into the Northeast this week.
The 2015 US Open Tennis championships began Aug.31 and heat and humidity will return for to the Big Apple for the tournament's first week.
Yuma, AZ (1950)
123 degrees - hottest temperature ever in Yuma. Yuma is the hottest city in the U.S.
Los Angeles, CA (1955)
110 degrees, hottest day ever in September. This mark was tied September 4, 1988.
Milwaukee, WI (1988)
Hottest summer on record. Six days of 100 degrees or greater and 36 days of 90 or above. Average temperature of 73.8 beat the old record of 72.8 set in 1921 and 1955. The normal average tempera- ture for a summer in Milwaukee is 68.3 degrees.