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National Weather at 630pm November 10 2004


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A Wet Central and Southern U.S.

6:29 P.M. ET 11/10/2004


Alan Rios, Meteorologist, The Weather Channel





A slow-moving low pressure area attached to the southern end of a cold front will creep eastward through the South Thursday, keeping much of the region wet. The heaviest rainfall in likely in Kentucky, Tennessee, Mississippi and parts of Alabama. Although portions of Arkansas and Louisiana could see a few showers early in the day, the precipitation by evening should be largely east of the Mississippi. Most of Florida may remain dry, however; and the rain may not spread through North Carolina until tomorrow night. High temperatures will encompass a broad spectrum, ranging from the 40s in northwest Oklahoma and the Texas Panhandle to the 80s in far south Texas and much of the Florida Peninsula.



A cold front pushing through the Northeast tomorrow will deliver a period of showers to much of the region, although the wetness probably won't reach coastal areas (and the Megalopolis) until tomorrow night. High temperatures in the 40s and 50s will be widespread, although the overall range will be from the upper 30s in far northern Maine to the 60s in Virginia and on the DelMarVa Peninsula.



Much colder weather will invade the Great Lakes and lower Midwest tomorrow as a cold front pushes south of the Ohio Valley. Showers associated with the front will be sliding southward, too, affecting mainly the area from Ohio (and maybe extreme southeastern Michigan) to southern Missouri. By evening, the dampness should be confined to just the Ohio Valley. High temperatures throughout the Midwest and Plains will range from the 30s to the 50s, north to south, with a bit of a wind chill apparent in the lower Midwest. Much of the northern Plains and northern Minnesota, by the way, will see early-morning lows in the teens.



A relatively moisture-starved upper-air low will drift into the Far West--northern California and Nevada--tomorrow, spreading scattered showers and mountain snows (generally light) over much of eastern and central Oregon, the northern halves of California and Nevada, southern Idaho, northern Utah and the central Rockies. Elsewhere, generally sunny weather is expected to prevail in eastern Washington and Montana, and farther south from Southern California to New Mexico. High temperatures are expected to range from the 30s in much of the Rocky Mountain region to the 70s in southeast California and southern Arizona.

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