A stalled front and waves of low pressure will bring a continued threat for flooding to the Korean Peninsula into next week.
South Korea's largest city, Seoul, which is the second largest city in the world, will likely not get this heavy rain this weekend as it will slide by to their south. However, the area did pick up more than an inch of rain Thursday into Thursday night.
Provinces that will be affected will be Chollanam-Do, Kyongsangnam-Do, Kyongsanfbuk-Do and Collabuk-Do.
A widespread rainfall of 4-8 inches fell from Thursday into Friday across the southern half of South Korea. Some of the hardest hit areas include Geochang, Daegu, Jeongeup, Gwangju, Gochang and Pohang.
In this highly urbanized country, the main threat flooding threats are for low-lying and urban areas. However, there are hills and mountains, and river and stream flooding as well as mudslides will be possible, especially since many of these areas have received heavy rains recently.
Widespread daily rainfall of 1-3 inches with localized 3-6 inches will fall across many areas of the central and southern part of the peninsula through Sunday.
The threat for flooding rainfall will shift into northern South Korea and North Korea during the first half of next week.
Meteorologist Eric Leister contributed to this story.
The threat of severe weather will shift east on Tuesday with storms set to erupt from South Dakota to Texas.
Fall air will erase the record warmth that has been gripping the Northeast, while chilly air is set to charge into the Midwest by week's end.
Unusually high water temperatures throughout the North Pacific Ocean have brought sightings of uncommon species to the area as well as concerns from researchers about how it could affect native species.
Though many aren't fond of stepping outside into the cold winter weather, for some it's a life-threatening task.
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The Chicago area is set for a roller-coaster weather pattern over the next few days as temperatures rise and fall in between alternating sunny and stormy skies.
Central and Western NY (1991)
Record cold morning; Buffalo, had 32 degrees, tying the all-time September low. Syracuse dropped to 28 degrees, breaking the old record of 32 set in 1942. Albany hit 28, erasing the 29-degree mark of 1951. Other lows (not official records) included: 21 degrees at Angelica, 22 at Watertown, 24 at Ithaca and 25 at Elmira.
Johnstown, PA (1993)
Light snow in the city did not accumulate but up to 3" accumulated at the airport.
Goldsboro, NC (1999)
30" of rain in September.