Strong to locally severe thunderstorms will fire over portions of South Texas into Monday night.
The storms will bring the potential for damaging wind gusts and hail. A couple of the strongest storms could also produce a tornado.
Flash and urban flooding are possible in some locations, as is typically the case with thunderstorms in Texas.
Communities that can be hit by a severe thunderstorm include Laredo, McAllen, Brownsville, Victoria and Corpus Christi.
In addition to the threat of damaging weather conditions, the storms offer temporary relief to the drought conditions in the area, which have been getting much worse in recent weeks.
A few locations could be hit with an inch or two of rain into Monday night.
Joaquin continues its journey across the northern Atlantic toward Europe, where it is expected to reach Spain and Portugal this weekend.
Winter will kick off with mild weather in the Northeast and mid-Atlantic as an intensifying El Niño influences the weather pattern across the country.
Typhoon Choi-wan remains on track to slam northern Japan and neighboring Russia with strong winds, heavy rain and pounding seas late this week despite losing its tropical characteristics beforehand.
After historic rainfall across South Carolina, dam breaches and failures have aggravated already dangerous flooding problems.
While waters will be slow to recede across flood-ravaged South Carolina, a stretch of dry weather will provide favorable conditions for cleanup efforts across the region through Friday.
Despite Hurricane Oho not making landfall across Hawaii, rough surf will rattle the islands into Friday.
New England (1962)
Hurricane Daisy produced heavy rains; Reading, MA received 12.10 inches from 5-7th; floods and tide damage in eastern New England/Nova Scotia.
Puerto Rico (1970)
Floods caused "most widespread natural disaster in recent years". A total of 38.42 inches of rain fell in 6 days, causing $62 million damage; 18 people were killed.
Seattle, WA (1981)
Four inches of rain in 24 hours, a record for the city.