Mar 10, 2014; 4:23 AM ET
Winter and substantial snow will make a comeback across the Midwest and Northeast at midweek.
Mar 10, 2014; 8:30 PM ET
Springlike warmth will pour from the Plains to the East over the next few days before another winter storm unfolds at midweek.
Mar 10, 2014; 8:24 PM ET
The same system responsible for bringing rain to the Northwest over the weekend will deliver snow to the Rockies and Plains for the start of this week.
Mar 10, 2014; 8:20 PM ET
Although spring is on the horizon, the detrimental impacts of this year's harsh winter still loom as threats for roof collapses continue.
Mar 10, 2014; 8:17 PM ET
Despite a springlike start to the week, winter and substantial snow will make a comeback across the Midwest and Northeast at midweek.
Mar 10, 2014; 8:15 PM ET
Philadelphia will continue to experience a taste of spring before colder air and a winter storm arrive at midweek.
Mar 10, 2014; 8:12 PM ET
New York City will continue to experience a taste of spring before winter makes a comeback at midweek.
Mar 10, 2014; 8:10 PM ET
Springlike weather early this week will be replaced by a return to winter cold and snow by Wednesday.
Mar 10, 2014; 8:09 PM ET
After a magnitude 6.9 earthquake shook off the coast of Ferndale, Calif., no tsunami threat is expected for the Bay Area.
Mar 10, 2014; 8:05 PM ET
A dry and warm stretch of weather will continue for the U.K. after a stormy February that resulted in flooding.
Mar 10, 2014; 8:02 PM ET
The main weather concern to search crews through Monday in the vicinity of where the Malaysia Airlines Boeing 777 lost contact will be building seas.
Daily U.S. Extremespast 24 hours
|High||88°||Death Valley, CA|
|Low||-2°||Presque Isle, ME|
Snow will rapidly melt when winds are pumping in mild and moist air. When the air is dry, evaporation of any snow that melts cools the snow's surface and slows the melting process. Less evaporation occurs when the air is moist, preventing the snow's surface from staying cool and allowing rapid melting to occur.
This Day In Weather History
A storm declared "one of the most paralyzing snowstorms in decades" brought record heavy snowfall to the state. Inwood had 48 inches on the ground by end of the storm.
Baltimore, Md. (1960)
An 80-mph wind gust from the southeast was recorded at the airport.