When more than a foot of snow blankets the Northeast in early November, snowfall records are sure to fall, and that is exactly what happened with Wednesday's nor'easter.
Clintonville, Conn., measured 13.5 inches of snow this morning, the highest so far from the nor'easter. Freehold, N.J., followed with a close 13.0 inches.
Scroll below for a state-by-state list of snow totals from the nor'easter.
The snow did more than create a winter wonderland and add to the misery for Hurricane Sandy-ravaged areas; it also entered history books in numerous cities.
The following are the daily snowfall records set on Wednesday with the previous record in parenthesis:
--Newark, N.J.: 5.7 inches (trace from 1981)
--Bridgeport, Conn.: 5.4 inches (2.0 inches from 1953)
--Worcester, Mass.: 5.2 inches (1.4 inches from 1953)
--New York City's Central Park: 4.3 inches (0.1 of an inch from 1878)
--New York City's John F. Kennedy Airport: 4.0 inches (first occurrence of snow on November 7)
--Hartford, Conn.: 3.4 inches (0.2 of an inch from 1953)
--Atlantic City, N.J.: 2.5 inches (2.0 inches from 1953)
--Islip, N.Y.: 1.7 inches (first occurrence of snow on November 7)
--Providence, R.I.: 1.3 inches (trace from 2010)
--New York City's LaGuardia Airport: 1.1 inches (first occurrence of snow on November 7)
--Bangor, Maine: 0.3 of an inch (trace from 2002)
Note that the above amounts are what fell on Wednesday, not the final total from the nor'easter.
The total in New York City's Central Park stands at 4.7 inches when the snow from early this morning is added in.
Since record-keeping began in 1869, Central Park has never measured more than 3 inches of snow this early in the snowfall season. Nov. 23, 1989, previously held that distinction with 4.4 inches.
The 4.7 inches at Central Park now makes this month tied with November 1989 as New York City's sixth snowiest November on record. November 1898 sits at the top of that list with 19.0 inches.
AccuWeather.com fan Ralph Fato captured this snowy scene in Norwalk, Conn., this morning. Click here to view additional storm photos.
Nor'easter Snow Totals, as of 10 a.m. EST Thursday:
--Freehold: 13.0 inches
--Manchester Township: 12.0 inches
--Cheesequake: 7.8 inches
--Ridgefield: 7.5 inches
--Newark: 6.2 inches
--Lower Makefield Township: 2.0 inches
--Philadelphia Airport: Trace
--Bronxville: 9.5 inches
North Valley Stream: 8.0 inches
--Bayside: 7.9 inches
--Clintonville: 13.5 inches
--North Haven: 12.0 inches
--Monroe: 11.5 inches
--Tolland: 9.0 inches
--Manchester: 8.0 inches
--New Milford: 7.0 inches
--Southbridge: 9.3 inches
--Foxboro: 6.0 inches
--Worcester: 5.2 inches
--Cumberland: 5.0 inches
--Providence: 3.7 inches
--Coventry: 2.0 inches
--Franklin Falls Dam: 3.5 inches
--Epping: 3.0 inches
--South Hudson: 2.2 inches
--Topsfield: 5.4 inches
--Hope: 4.0 inches
--Bangor: 3.0 inches
--Portland (Deering Neighborhood): 2.8 inches
After an earthquake hit in the area, the Bardarbunga volcano erupted Friday in Iceland, causing a temporary no-fly order.
The North Central states face the most adverse weather this Labor Day weekend, in the form of severe storms and tornadoes which will threaten lives and travelers.
As Cristobal loses its tropical characteristics, attention is turning toward the Bay of Campeche for potential development next week.
The Pittsburgh area will have a turbulent stretch of sun and intermittent thunderstorms for the next several days, including storms that could impact Labor Day weekend plans.
An outbreak of severe weather, including tornadoes, will evolve on Sunday from the northern and central Plains to part of the Upper Midwest.
After another big cooldown, warm and humid weather will bounce back in Boston, during the Labor Day weekend.
Houston, TX (1980)
2.23 inches of rain fell in less than 1 hour. Streets were flooded in the downtown district and a tornado touched down briefly west of Houston at Sealy, TX.
Pittsburgh, PA (1982)
39 degrees, coldest ever in August.
Anchorage, AK (1989)
A total of 9.6 inches of rain -- wettest August on record.