Potentially damaging thunderstorms will rattle portions of Texas and New Mexico tonight, following numerous rounds of severe weather recently.
On Tuesday, communities from the Texas Panhandle to Houston were pummeled by severe thunderstorms that produced a few tornadoes, winds greater than 70 mph and hail the size of tennis balls. The storms were ignited along a stationary boundary draped across the region.
The area at highest risk for severe thunderstorms through tonight will be in the western panhandle of Texas and eastern New Mexico; however, a few nasty thunderstorms may threaten cities and towns across northern Texas as well.
Hail the size of quarters and larger, wind gusts higher than 50 mph, torrential downpours and frequent lightning are all concerns with the storms that erupt.
Isolated tornadoes are not out of the question with the strongest storms.
Besides causing slower travel, blinding downpours are likely to result in flash flooding.
A strengthening storm system will spread heavy rainfall across the Yangtze River Valley through Sunday night.
Thunderstorms continue to drench San Antonio, Texas, and are producing widespread flooding.
This holiday weekend, a rare astronomical phenomenon will occur that will not be seen again until October 2015.
Severe weather and drenching downpours will affect parts of the Plains and Midwest over the Memorial Day Weekend.
"This pup was literally singing when he saw his family," Michelle Karolicki, relocation program manager of the Central Oklahoma Humane Society, said about a reunion that took place on Thursday.
NOAA released its 2013 Atlantic Hurricane Season Forecast Thursday, predicting another active season.
Morden, Manitoba (1933)
Flash flood washes away bridges, ruined crops, and killed livestock.
Iowa City, IA (1859)
Waterspout; 8 killed, one child was taken up, carried 500 yards and thrown in a slough but survived.
Philadelphia, PA (1991)
96 degrees -- a record sixth 90-degree reading for the month. (The month ended with twelve 90-degree days.)