After a few days of 80-degree F temperatures, cool air will hang around New York City through the end of the week.
Dry air has pushed in from the northeast and has shoved much of the low cloud bank to the south and west of the metro area on Thursday. Temperatures will peak in the upper 60s to near 70.
As a result, it may not be the most pleasant for hanging out on the beach and people who mind cool weather will be reaching for jackets and wearing long sleeves for comfort.
Patchy clouds will drift over the region Thursday night through Friday night, but there should be some opportunity to catch Manhattanhenge on one or both nights during the period.
A disturbance dropping in from the northwest may spark an afternoon shower on Friday.
AccuWeather.com MinuteCast™ has the minute-by-minute forecast for your exact location when showers and thunderstorms threaten. Type your city name, select MinuteCast™, and input your street address. On mobile, you can also use your GPS location.
Temperatures will recover to near seasonable levels this coming weekend. Temperatures at the end of May typically range from a low in the upper 50s to a high in the middle 70s.
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A tropical threat from the Atlantic on the United States and Caribbean islands may increase into next week.
As temperatures rise through the weekend in the South, so will the risk for heat-related dangers.
United States residents may pay higher heating costs this fall as colder air is expected to grip the Rockies and Plains at times and some quick-hitting chilly shots may impact the Northeast.
Rescue efforts are underway in Hiroshima, Japan, after several landslides buried people and caused severe damage on Wednesday morning, local time.
A fresh shot of cool air will keep temperatures below normal in northern Europe through this weekend.
Fayetteville, NC (1983)
110 degrees, all-time high for the state.
Pueblo, CO (1984)
State fair was closed during vicious hailstorm. Nine people were hurt, one seriously. Damage totalled $40 million, and 500 light bulbs were broken by the hail.
Thunder Bay/ Lake Huron, MI (1863)
"One of the most violent hurricanes (wrong name) experienced by mariners for many years swept over Lake Huron, doing extensive damage to vessels." Ships lost sails and had masts taken off 30 feet above deck.