A high pressure system will build over the region through Monday, bringing plenty of sunshine to the area.
It will be a good weekend for those planning outdoor activities.
"San Francisco will have near normal temperatures, but it will be hot across inland areas, including the Sacramento Valley," said AccuWeather.com Meteorologist Andy Mussoline.
Low clouds will give way to sun on Sunday with highs in the low 70s. The low clouds could lead to flight delays out of San Francisco International Airport.
Overnight lows will hover in the low and middle 50s.
Looking ahead into this week, the trend will stay the same with mostly sunny and pleasant weather to follow through the early week. High will reach into the mid-70s by midweek with periods of clouds in the morning breaking for sunshine.
Hurricane Ignacio may enhance showers and stir rough surf for the Hawaiian Islands as it approaches next week.
After Erika brings heavy rain and locally gusty winds from Hispaniola eastern Cuba into Friday night, the system will move toward the Bahamas, the Keys and South Florida this weekend.
As many as seven tropical cyclones were churning throughout the world this past week, while smoke from wildfires across the Pacific Northwest led to poor air quality across the region.
Heat and humidity will return to Harrisburg this weekend and hang on into next week.
Heat will linger in Eastern Europe for much of the fall season; meanwhile, the British Isles and northwestern Europe can expect a stormy end to the season.
As Hurricane Katrina barreled towards the Gulf Coast, peaking at Category 5 strength while feasting on the warm waters of the Gulf of Mexico, meteorologists around the country prepared to deliver one of the most crucial and life-saving forecasts in history.
Pittsburgh, PA (1982)
39 degrees, coldest ever in August.
Anchorage, AK (1989)
A total of 9.6 inches of rain -- wettest August on record.
New England (1816)
"Year in which there was no summer", otherwise known to weather historians as "1800 and frozen to death" killing frost once again damages sparse corn corp in northern New England...loss of this and other crops led to severe famine in much of New England that winter...and helped spur western migration in spring of 1817.