A swath of snow on the Plains will continue to extend eastward and will dip a bit farther to the south Sunday night into Monday.
The boundary of Arctic air to the north and polar air to the south will be the highway for a swath of mostly light snow across part of Nebraska, South Dakota and Wyoming.
Just enough snow can fall to make for slippery travel along part of I-80, generally east of Cheyenne, Wyo., and west of Omaha, Neb.
Slippery travel can be expected along portions of I-25 in Wyoming.
Since the push of colder air is directed more to the east rather than south, only a few flurries are forecast to reach across northeastern Colorado.
However, make no mistake, the Arctic air plunging out of Canada will make for some of the coldest weather so far this season for portions of the northern Plains and the Upper Midwest.
Senior Meteorologists Kristina Pydynowski has more on the frigid air.
Drenching and locally severe thunderstorms impacted portions of the mid-Atlantic on Thursday.
As July draws to a close, a storm system swinging up from the Deep South will bring downpours to the northeastern U.S. and break the back of an extended heat wave.
Rounds of showers and thunderstorms moving westward off the coast of Africa may pave the way for future tropical systems over the Atlantic Ocean in the weeks ahead.
Highs will run between 10 and 15 degrees Fahrenheit above average across much of the interior western United States into the upcoming weekend.
A budding tropical system threatens to bring flooding rain to the Philippines into this weekend with potential future impacts on China and Taiwan.
The heat felt across the United Kingdom during the middle of July has faded and is not expected to return through at least the first week of August.
Mt. Washington, NH (1989)
34 degrees with a 45-mph wind gust (minus 6 degrees wind chill temperature).
Otterbein, IN (1990)
A total of 2" of rain in 40 minutes (10 miles west of Lafayette).
Southern CA (1991)
Torrid heat: 120 at Borrego Springs; 119 at Death Valley and Palm Springs.