The Washington Post

Day 15 in a row of 90 degrees or higher is in the books. The main difference with the weather in coming days might be somewhat lower humidity.

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It could be a battle to 90 degrees, with Tropical Storm Fay offshore. Most of the rain stays east.

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It’s the earliest "F" storm on record and is forecast to douse the Delmarva and Northeast between Thursday night and Saturday.

Most of the rain is still likely to pass to our east. The big question might be if it'll hit 90.

D.C. has hit 90 or higher on 14 straight days, placing the streak in the top 10 longest on record.

You can catch the comet all this week and next if you know where to look.

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Showers are possible Friday, but heavy rain and gusty winds likely stay to our east over the Delmarva.

  • David Streit
  • ·

It was day 13 of 90 degrees or higher. We should get another tomorrow.

Flooding has caused at least 58 deaths and another foot of rain is on the way in some locales.

Delta flight 1076 had 43 people aboard as it was rocked by severe hail

If named, it would be the earliest "F" storm on record. Rain most likely Friday into Saturday.

The humidity continues to be relentlessly high, with a daily chance of isolated to scattered storms.

Despite some morning clouds, we managed to hit 90 for the 12th day in a row.

Unusually warm waters, boosted by climate change, are probably playing a role.

Triple-digit heat infiltrated the Arctic Circle.

Relentless waves of storms produced over 4 inches of flooding rain and winds over 60 mph.

There’s at least a small chance of showers or storms daily through the weekend.

  • Matt Rogers
  • ·

Some rain amounts have reached 5 to 7 inches or more.

We're stuck on a bad cycle of repeating high heat and humidity.

The flow rate of Frankford Creek increased 35,000 percent.

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2020 Heat Tracker

90-degree days so far
Average Year-To-Date
Yearly Average
Record Most
67 (1980,2010)
Record Fewest
7 (1886,1905)
Last Year

D.C. Area Almanac

Avg. High
Avg. Low
Rec. High
Rec. Low