Rain fell south across Northern Ireland, northern England and Scotland on Friday as a cold front pressed into the area. The front will cross Wales and England Friday night as rain tapers off to a couple of showers.
Behind the front on Saturday, it will be cooler with some lingering showers across England and Wales. A warm front will bring the threat for a couple of showers to Scotland and Northern Ireland, but the greatest threat will be across western Scotland.
High temperatures will be 9-13 C (48-56 F) across Scotland, Northern Ireland, Wales and northern England. Temperatures are expected to reach 13-16 C (56-61 F) over southern England.
High pressure will build to the south and east Sunday, bringing more sunshine and warmth to Wales and England while the frontal boundary leads to more showery weather across Scotland and into northern Ireland.
High temperatures will be 13-17 C (55-63 F) in Scotland, Northern Ireland and northern England Sunday. Temperatures will reach 14-19 C (57-66 F) across Wales and the remainder of England. The coolest temperatures will be near the coastline with the warmest temperatures across inland areas.
Above-normal warmth is expected to prevail across the United Kingdom into early next week.
A new tropical depression has developed, joining Tropical Storm Fred in keeping the Atlantic Basin active in the days leading up to the peak of hurricane season.
An unusually strong push of cool air for early September will move southward along the Atlantic Seaboard through the Labor Day weekend before July-like heat returns by next week.
While Jimena appears to be tracking away from Hawaii, the islands remain on alert for Jimena to turn back toward and threaten the islands next week.
As the 2015 college football season gets underway, summertime warmth could lead to uncomfortable games across the Ohio Valley and South while storms roll across the Southeast, Great Lakes and northern Plains.
The Northwest and Southwest were targeted by gusty, damaging storms, while a rare tropical feat occurred in the Pacific.
Typhoons and building drought will impact more than one billion people in southeastern Asia this fall.
Yellowstone Nat'l Park, WY (1988)
Forest fires due to prolonged drought. 1.6 million acres were torched.
Maryville, MO (1898)
12-inch layer of hail. Lanes in fields were still closed 2 weeks later and ice cream was made from ice removed from the fields 4 weeks later.
Cedar Keys, FL (1930)
Hurricane did a double loop near Cedar Keys.